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THE NINETEEN HUNDREI 





Donna Inman , Editc 

Karen Nielsen Associate Editc 



AND SIXTY-FIVE 



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Stout State University 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

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David Whitmore 
Carol Thorpe 



Production Editor 
,... Literary Editor 



Dr. David P. Barnard Advisor 

Robert T. Sather Advisor 



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SOCIETY 162 



CAMPUS 128 



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CURRICULA 30 





SPORT 216 



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TABLE OF CONTENTS 



The university's new art major will not 
only greatly strengthen the liberal arts 
offerings, but it will also add new breadth 
and depth to the traditional majors of 
Industrial Arts and Home Economics, espe- 
cially in the general area of design. 



STOUT STATE UNIVERSITY 





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the university, reflects activities 



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pur£uit£ and ideate . . . 



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er& and learner^ 



from every, quarter 







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expansion and growth — 

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a way of life . . . 



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at time* exuberant 



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from the campus 

into the world 





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under the shadow o$ the tower 





PRESIDENT M1CHEELS 



our president reflect £ 



"At last they came to the place where Reflection 
sits, — that strange old woman, who had always one 
elbow on her knee, and her chin in her hand, and 
who steals light out of the past to shed it on the 
future." 

These words of Olive Schreiner, from an essay 
entitled Dreams, are fitting and in keeping with the 
theme of this yearbook. I expect that the editors 
would hope that each of us would browse through 
these pages, elbow on a knee, chin in a hand, and 
use these pictures and words from the recent past 
to "shed light" on the future. 

This has been a year of significant happenings at 
Stout. I wonder what it has meant to you? Our 
name has been changed to Stout State University. 
But what's in a name? We have seen new building- 
take form, as never before in the history of our 
school. But has our spirit kept pace with the mount- 
ing bricks and mortar? Our student body lias in- 
creased more rapidly than expected. But how well 
have we assimilated them into the traditions and 
image of Stout? Graduation will be a significant 
event for each senior. How well have we helped 
them to be ready for what lies ahead? Questions of 
this kind motivate one to take to heart these ancient 
words of wisdom: "Now and then be idle: sit 
and think." 

I cannot help but reflect on the fact that I, too, 
was a Freshman when the Class of 1965 enrolled 
at Stout. During these four years there have been 
many new things to learn, many new acquaintances. 
many problems, many decisions. But the experi- 
ences were challenging, interesting and, I think, 
productive. I expect this summarized the feelings 
of all seniors, as well as myself. I find it helpful 
to pause now and then to reflect on things which 
might have been done differently. Perhaps you do 
the same, but it should be only a pause to benefit 
from the past while making plans for the future. 

As you carry into the future your reflections on 
the past, may I suggest the words of Paul in his 
advice to the Philippians: "Whatsoever things are 
true, whatsoever things are honest, whatsoever 
things are just, whatsoever things are pure, whatso- 
ever things are lovely, whatsoever things are of good 
report; if there be any virtue, and if there be any 
praise, think on these things." 

President Micheels 



A handshake of welcome and guidance is extended from our president, 
Dr. William J. Micheels, to a student seeking his help. 



26 




Thailand is a topic of mutual interest to President Micheels and Xakorn Srivicharn. Nakorn. a stu- 
dent at Stout, was host to President and Mrs. Micheels during their recent visit to Thailand. 




President and Mrs. Micheels wave to crowd of students and 
towns-people as they ride in the homecoming parade. 



Students anxiously wait for President Micheels to draw and announce 
the winner at the Chi Lambda Turkev Raffle. 




27 




JOHN A. JARVIS, Ph.D., Dean of School of Applied Science and 
Technology, Dean of Instruction and Director of Summer Session. 
Revising; a mat hematics book is his latest undertaking;. 



RALPH G. IVKRSON. F.D.D.. Dean of Students and Professor. 
The Stout Student Association and Inter-Religious Council re- 
ceive assistance from him. Lutheran Student Association is also 
under his guidance. 



JOHN FURLONG, Ph.D.. Director of College Relations and 
College Development, Ass't. to the President and Acting Head 
of the Dept. of Fine Arts: listed in Who's Who in Am. Education. 







F.. J. SCHOEPP. Director of Business Affairs. He spends his free 
time reading and travel in ff. 



FRANK J. BELISLE, M.A., Registrar and Placement Director. 
Each spring he is busy with placement interviews for Seniors. 
Currently he is busy learning about data processing. 



ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF 



maintain high ideal* 



DONALD E. OSEGARJD, B.S., Student Admissions Examiner. 
The credentials of all incoming students must pass over his 
desk. An all-around sportsman, he especially likes camping. 




Stout's reputation and continued growth in en- 
rollment reflect the efforts of the Administration 
to maintain the high ideals on which Stout was 
founded — industry, skill, and honor. 

When the students grappled with ideas, and 
became better informed and creative,, the staff 
was always ready to meet their needs. 



RAY A. WIGEN, Ph.D., Dean of Graduate Studies. He is the advisor 
of the Graduate Men's Club and recently spent a vacation traveling in 
the Black Bay area of Ontario. Canada. 




29 



CURRICULA 

teachers and learners 



How dignified Joan Kolander looks as she prepares for the 
commencement activities held on the fifth of June. 



32 



mark 0/ prog,re££ 



The mark of progress is that things change— the old ways and 
the old things give way to the new. And so it is at Stout. For 
graduates returning to their class reunions this year, a definite 
change in their old alma mater was apparent. Not only had the 
campus undergone physical changes, but the school's curricula 
was changed and extended to meet the demands of our times. 
The change in name, from a college to a university, added to 
this new expansion. 

Stout is no longer a school limited to the fields of Home 
Economics and Applied Science and Technology. Although 
these are still the largest departments, the curricula has been 
extended to include a major in fine arts, liberal studies, and, 
on the graduate level, guidance. 

The department of Home Economics is subdivided into the 
major areas of clothing and textiles, foods and nutrition, institu- 
tional management, professional teacher education, and general 
home economics. Within the department of Applied Science 
and Technology there is also further division, into technology 
majors and professional teacher education with concentrated 
interests in the various phases of industrial arts. 

Although she is small in comparison with most universities, 
Stout is looking forward to increasing growth and expansion. 
Plans for this growth are already in the process of being 
achieved; rapid gains in physical development are anticipated 
for the near future. And, in just a few short years the 1965 
graduates will be returning for their class reunion, anxious to 
see today's plans in operation, comparing what will then exist 
with their memories of today. 



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The tools of a potential home economist are many and varied. 
Equipment, needed for developing skills; and books, needed for 



the learning of principles and purposes; provide the fundamental 
learning materials. 



34 



HOME ECONOMICS 



professional pride 



Today, teaching; is no longer the only field for 
home economists. A girl majoring in home eco- 
nomics may choose from a variety of occupations, 
including" dietetics, social work, research, institu- 
tional management, clothing and textiles, interior 
decoration and housing, and extension work. The 
students attending Stout State University take one 
or more courses in each of these areas and then 
choose the area in which they are most interested 
for specialization. 

In addition to the courses in home economics, 
a student is required to take courses in history, 
related arts, English, science, and social science to 
broaden her background. 

With the diversity of jobs available to the home 
economist, she may choose the city, county, state, 
or country where she would like to work. Her 
job may be in a hospital, department store, nursery 
school, grade school, high school, or a college. She 
may choose a job in journalism, research or busi- 
ness and industry. 

The girls take pride in their work and profes- 
sion, and if and when they devote themselves full- 
time to marriage and motherhood, they are well- 
prepared with knowledge and training for the 
most important task of their lives. 




Oh! I like to paint! Students hear these and many like state- 
ments as they observe the children in the nursery. 



Preparing their own aids for student teaching are Marilyn Phillips 
and LaVonnc Holt. Teaching aids, in the form of audio-visual 



materials, are an important means of conveying the concepts and 
principles of home economics. 




A microscopic test, done by Rita Goodland, is one of many 
performed on fabrics in the textile laboratory. 



Experimental foods provides home economics students an oppor- 
tunity to experiment in food preparation by altering ingredient 



proportions. Here Barb Harmon and Betsy Schneider use a 
pentometer to test the consistency of custard. 






A proper fit of the muslin pattern is very important as students 
prepare lo construct their basic dress in sophomore clothing. 



Kathy De Vries is shown as she puts finishing touches on her 
pattern during a class work session. 



HOME ECONOMICS 



family living, 



.Students living in the home management house relax for a few 
moments and play a game of cards in the basement. 




Cora Mae Avers 
Withee, Wis. 

Judy Cannilf 
Janesville, Wis. 

Mary Collenburg 
Menomonie Falls, Wis. 

Maryann Drezdon 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Linda Babl 
North brook, 111. 

Bette Bembinster 
Wausau, Wis. 

Phyllis Daiky 
Oraro, Wis. 

Donna Deane 
Tomah, W'is. 





Alter a rough 'n tough mud fight at the Greek picnic. Bob 
Wortock and Kav Schulz are ready for a nice bi<j lunch. 




Carole Ellis 
Delavan, Wis. 

Rosemary Fesenmaier 
Elrmvood, Wis. 

Sarah Franti 
Ewen, Mich. 



Zita Gilbertson 

Hollandale. Wis. 



Janice Geiser 
Chilton, Wis. 



Marge Groszczyk 

Milwaukee, Wis. 



SENIORS IN HOME ECONOMICS 



looking, ahead 



Vicki Hicks 
Thorp, W'is. 

Constance Hanson 
Barnum, Minn. 

Helen Haralsrud 
Taylor, W'is. 

Barb Harmon 
Eau Galle, W T is. 



Donna Hirsbrunner 
Gratiot, Wis. 

Judy Ingersoll 
Port Washington, Wis. 

Kathleen Hinks 
Algonquin, III. 

Corrine Hunger 
Fountain City, Wis. 




39 




Ruth Ann Weidelich takes pride in crowning Diane Lindberg as qneen of the Mardi Gras Dance as 
Princess Jeanne Bordini looks on with an admiring smile. 



Bonnie Jennings 
Wilmette, III. 



LaDonna Jackson 
Chatfield, Minn. 



Dorothy Jernander 
Rockland, Wis. 



Janice Jones 
Amerv, Wis. 



Diana Kadinger 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Alice Knox 
.Milwaukee, Wis. 



Susan Lange 
Baraboo, Wis. 



Jane Leary 
DeForestj Wis. 



Marcclla Xoisen 

Baraboo, W r is. 



Ruth Pabst 
Mondovi, Wis. 




40 




Janice Packard 
Eau Claire, Wis. 



Roberta Rodgers 
Marquette, Mich. 



Judy Scharf 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Kathryn Schultz 
Minneapolis, Minn. 



SENIORS IN HOME ECONOMICS 



prepared to meet the future 



Karen Schultz 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Carol Thorpe 
Stanley, Wis. 



Pat Seggelink 
Eau Claire, Wis. 



Karen Utech 
Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. 



Janice Smet 
Racine, Wis. 

Sandra Wheeler 
Phoenix, \v\i. 



Sandra Spath 
St. Louis, Mo. 

Marilyn Witt 
Manitowoc, Wis. 



Gayle Swanson 
Beloit, Wis. 



Joyce Ziegler 
Middleton, Wis. 




H 




GLADYS TRILLINGER, M.S.. Acting Dean of School of Home 
Economics. She is the advisor of the Graduate Women's Club. 




MARGUERITE C. BARRA. Ph. D.. 
Head of Dept. of Clothing and Tex- 
tiles. In I960 she toured Europe for 

Lhree momhs. 



CLARA A. GARRISON, M.S., Associ- 
ate Professor of Foods and Nutrition. 
She is the advisor of Delta Zeta. 



DOROTHY CLURE, M.A.. Assistant 
Professor of Home Economics. Her in- 
terests are golf, hiking, and music. 



HOME ECONOMICS FACULTY 



teaching principled in home economic^ 



ANN CURTIS, M.S., Assistant NANCY C. HOOK, M.S., In- 

Professor in Foods; enjoys golf- struct or of Home Manag- 

ing and horseback riding.'" ment. Her interest is in Ger- 

ontology. 



MARGARET F. HARPER, 
M.S., Assoc. Professor of Home 
Economics education; advisor 
of YWCA. 



BETTY L. COTTER, M.A., 
Ass't. Professor of Foods and 
NutrL; advises Dietetics Club. 





t. V- 



MARGARET A. JAMES, US., Assistant 
Professor of Foods and Nutrition. She 
is an advisor of the Dietetics Club. 






VIRGINIA M. MAHANXAH, M.A., In- 
structor of Clothing. She has visited 
Hawaii, Japan, Formosa, and Hong 
Konsr. 



ELLA JANE MEIELER, M.S., Head of 
Department of Food Science and Nu- 
trition. One o£ her hobbies is photo- 
graphy. 




MARY E. KILLTAN, M.A., Director of In- 
stitutional Management. She is also an ad- 
visor to the Dietetics Club. 



Thankful to have both feet on solid ice. Mr. Melrose and Miss Minarik congratu- 
late each other after competing in the faculty ice races. 



RONNIE M. K.IRKWOOD. M.A.. Instruc- 
tor of Home Economics and Clothing. She 
enjoys painting and fabric design. 






GLADYS L. MINARIK, M.S.. In- 
structor of Foods and Nutrition. The 
Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority has her 
as one of their advisors. 



CHARLOTTE L ROSE, M.S.. Assoc. Prof, 
of Home Management; resident of the home 
management house. 



JEANNE D. SALYER, M.S.. In- 
st nut or of Clothing and Textiles. 
Bridge is one of her hobbies. 



HOME ECONOMICS FACULTY 



a wealth of knowledge 



RITA L. TODD, M.S., Instructor of 
Clothing. She is one of the advisors 
to the Delta Zeta Sororitv. 





HAZEL M. VAN NESS, M.A., Professor 

of Clothing. She has led three European 
summer study tours and is advisor to 
Home Economics Club. 



BESSIE W. SPRATT, M.S., Assistant 
Professor of Home Economics Educa- 
tion. She is a member of the Delta 
Kappa Gamma Sorority. 



BETTY J. VIENS, M.S., Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Eoods and Nutrition. She is 
an advisor of Home Economics Club 
and to the Junior Class. 



44 




^-"V 

^~2 





v. 




Professional magazines, teaching guides, class cards . . . the world 
of a teacher is reflected in his resources and equipment. Through 



the use of these he is able to open the windows of knowledge for 
his students. 



EDUCATION 



educational concepts 



Stout oilers education majors in both Home 
Economics and Industrial Education. Students 
completing courses in Home Economics and Indus- 
trial Education graduate with a Bachelor of Sci- 
ence Degree and are qualified to teach in junior 
or senior high schools. 

The student prepares for the teaching profes- 
sion by taking a wide variety of educational courses 
while in college. In addition to basic education 
courses, students also observe education techniques 



in classroom situations throughout the city school 
system and do on-campus teaching at the local 
Menomonie High School. 

As a final preparation for teaching, students 
spend part of their senior year doing off-campus 
teaching in high schools throughout Wisconsin. 
The combination of academic courses with actual 
practical experience in the field of education give 
the student a well-rounded background for the 
teaching profession. 



::» 







Practical experience is an important phase of teacher training. 
Anita Worm and Betty Jo Keppen have their first opportunity 



to practice teaching as they assist students in a senior clothing 
class at the Menomonic High School. 



EDUCATION 



teacher^ and learner^ 



With teachers and learners from many fields, Stout continues its 
trend of growth. Below, Dr. Rimcl discusses results of person- 



ality tests, given in her marriage and family life classes, with 
Sarah Franti and Randy Smcdstad. 






On-the-job experience is an essential aspect of pre-profcssional training. Jerry Hangh finds reward in 
practicing his classroom learning in an industrial arts class at the high school. 



47 




SKXIOR.S IX I.DICATIOX 



Dale Anderson 
S. St. Paul, Minn. 

Calvert Arold 
Dixon, 111. 



John Anderson 
Peshtigo, Wis. 

Rosemary Anderson 
Whitehall, Wis. 




Richard Baker 
Wavnesburv, Pa. 



Jerry Barton 
Beaver Dam, Wis. 



William Barth 
Prairie du Chien, Wis. 

Francis Becvar 
Eastman, Wis. 



a new c 



kalL 



eng^e 



Grant Beer 
Monroe, Wis. 

Lewie Benitz 
Boyceville, Wis. 



Dennis Berger 
Durand, Wis. 

Howard Bents 
Turtle Lake, Wis. 



Faith Berglund 
Whitehall, Wis. 



Theodore Bispala 
Hibbing, Minn. 



Dennis Bockert 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Robert Brede 
Cecil, Wis. 





Chuck Krueger and Frank Darzano were the handsome cowboys in the FOB's stunt at the Fhi 
Sigma Epsilon Talent Nite. How do you like those Calico ponies? 




John Bryan 
MidSleton, Wis. 

Christine Johnson Buswell 
Rockford, III. 



Judith Brenholt 

Twenty Nine Palms, Calif. 

Charles Brenner 
Maplewood, N.J. 



Mary Ann Carlson 
Abbotsford, Wis. 

Roy Carlson 
Robinsdale, Minn. 



Gordon Brey 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Rudolph Brown 
Maypen, Jamaica 



James Carnitz 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Charles Carpenter 
Chetek, Wis. 



Nancy Brunstad 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

Suzanne Brubaker 
Cedarburg, Wis. 




49 



SENIORS IN EDUCATION 



Looking, ahead 




Arthur Dietz 
Intake, Montana 

Tom Douglas 
Wauwatosa, Wis. 



Kendrick Clough 
Hartford, Wis. 

Joe Culliney 
Milwaukee. Wis. 



Darrel Dregne 
Janesville, Wis. 

Crystal Drengberg 
Sturgeon Bav, Wis. 



Arlene Dahnert 
Fort Atkinson, Wis. 

Elaine Dahl 
Rock Falls. Wis. 



Jeanne Duel 
Winona, Minn. 

Marian Dunn 
Hudson, Wis. 



Richard Daniels 
West Bend, Wis. 

Frank Darzano 
Staten Island, N.Y. 



Jerry Enloe 
Fond du Lac, Wis. 

Harold Ehrenreich 
Elkhart Lake, Wis. 



Russell Degerman 
Barron, Wis. 

Jeff Dickson 
Barron, Wis. 



David Fedler 
Sheboygan, Wis. 

David Ferdon 
Inkster, Mich. 





Eugene Fischer 
Eau Claire, Wis, 

Joann Foemmcl 
Fran ton, Wis. 



Peter Giovanoni 
Hurley, Wis. 

Leslie Gilbertson 
Eau Claire, Wis. 



Fat Gottschalk 
Edgar, Wis. 

Gary Goldbeck 
WestAllis, Wis. 



Donna Foley 
Peshtigo, Wis. 

Norman Frakes 
Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. 



Charles Fuller 
Sturgeon Bay, Wis. 

Anne Gaderlund 
Wauwatosa, Wis. 



Arnold Geiger 
Wausau, Wis. 

Ronald Gaudcs 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Peter Gerstel 
Highland Park, 111. 

Nancy Gigowski 
Milwaukee, Wis. 




Sigma Tau Gamma Vice President, Jim Kicsow, receives an ice 
carving trophy from SSA President, Gary Gcszvain. 



51 





Mary Groth \. Anthony GuIIickson 


Howard Gygax 


Elizabeth Lou 


I la lama 


Middleton, Wis. Stoughton, Wis. 


Waukesha, Wis. 


Independence j 


Wis. 


Gene Hansen Janet Hapl 


Danny Hanson 


John Hanson 




Des Plaines, 111. Berwyn, 111. 


Gillett, Wis. 


Bra ham, Minn 








Glen Hardy 


Joan Harrison 


Interesting conversation? Tom Weckworth assumes j 


i relaxed 


Blue Island, 111. 


E!k Mound, Wis. 


position as he chats on the telephone. 




Michael Harmston 


Dennis Harms 






Menomonie, Wis. 


Col lax, Wis. 






Richard Hartung 
Mencmonie, Wis. 

Dennis Haslow 
Beaver Dam, A Vis. 



Eugene Hallongren 
Addison, IB. 

Donald Hinks 
Siren, Wis. 



Jerry Ha ugh 
Madison, Wis. 

Dennis Hawkinson 
Stouohton. Wis. 



Otto Hoepner 
Stevens Point, W r is. 

Gwendolyn Hock 
De Pcre, W 7 is. 



Robert Henning 
Grafton, W r is. 

Cassandra Helbis 
Janesville, Wis. 



Paul Holm Jr. 
Milwaukee, W r is. 

LaVonne Holt 
Dallas, Wis. 



MaryAim Jaeger Hepperly 
Mencmonie, Wis. 

Leonard Herrmann 
Paterson, N. J. 



Anne Hornick 
Houghton, Mich. 

Allan Hovev 
Waukegan, 111. 



Joan Herwig 
Lodi, Wis. 

Judith Kcinmer Heuser 
Clin tonvi lie, Wis. 



SENIORS IN EDUCATION 



a goal achieved 




53 




David Hussey 
Manitowoc, Wis. 

Donna Simpson Inman 
Schofield, Wis. 



Lance Keisler 
Antioch, 111. 

Faye Kalland 
Stoughton, Wis. 



Gerald Jacobs 
Bowler, Wis. 

Sharon Jansscn 
Cadott, Wis. 



Lonnie Keinpf 
Wauwatosa, Wis. 

Lawrence Keller 
St. Paul, Minn. 



SENIORS IX EDUCATION 



toward new horizon* 




Dianne Kermvein Thompson 
Bruce, Wis. 

Jeanette Kephart 
Fennimore, Wis. 



Darleen Jaschob 
West Bend, Wis. 

William John 
Wheaton, 111. 



James Kiesow 
Larson, Wis. 

Mary Knight 
Delavan, Wis. 



Eugene Johnson 
Wisconsin Dells, Wis. 

Peter Johnson 
Janesvillc, Wis. 



Edward Kofal 
Gordon, Wis. 

Kathy Ann Kohoutck 
Milwaukee. Wis. 




5-1 




Joanne Kolander 
Okabena, Minn. 

Robert Kraiss 
Phillips, Wis. 



Corinne Kreibich 
Sparta, Wis. 

Donald Kramp 
Towson, Md. 




Bill John pauses for a few moments to reflect on the things he 
has seen on his student teaching field trip. 



Rollin Larson 
Port Wing, Wis. 

Karen Larson 
Baldwin, Wis. 



Judy Lewis 
Lewisville, Minn. 

Gary Linders 
Stanchfield, Minn. 



Richard Lee 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Margaret Lauderdale 
Elkhorn, Wis. 



Wilfred Lindberg 
Conover, Wis. 

David Lindow 
Reedsbursf. Wis. 



Dennis Leonard 
Niagara, Wis. 

Sharron Leicht 
Germantown, Wis. 




00 




Pat Makovec 
Stetson ville, Wis. 



Dan Manthei 
Bonduel, Wis. 



Karen Mager 
Henderson, Minn. 



Janis Lueck 
Cash ton, Wis. 

Joyce Maeno 

Kapaa Kauai, Hawaii 

William Marotz 
PJvmouth.Wis. 



Lawrence Meicher 
Madison, Wis. 



Robert Mai eel la 
Gladstone, Mich. 



Diane Marohl 
Pulcifer, Wis, 



Jean Massie 
Chetek. Wis. 



Robert Marx 

Milwaukee, Wis. 



Gloria Minch 
Lancaster, Wis. 



Mae Messner 
Sheboygan, Wis. 



Carol Miller 
Hudson, Wis. 



Robert Miller 
Eau Claire, Wis. 



Herbert Messner 
Sheboygan, Wis. 




56 




Beverly Needham 
Fenniinore, Wis. 

Bonnie Nelson 
New Richmond, Wis. 



Marilyn Miller 
Dallas Wis. 



Joan Nicklas 
Durand, Wis. 



Georgia Miller 
Barron, Wis. 



Dwight Morrison 
Hibbing, Minn. 



Charlotte Xehring 
Rosendale, Wis. 



Jarnes Naylor 
Dixon, 111. 



SENIORS IN EDUCATION 



reflecting, • . . four important year£ 



Under the watchful eyes of Tom Twesme, Paul Holm patiently adjusts his Santa mustache in prepara- 
tion for bringing season's greetings to children of the area. 





John Noreen 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Gerald Norris 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Roger Prickette works diligently at stuffing napkins in the Si£ 
Tau Homecoming float, which won a first place award. 



Pam Novotncy 
New Prague, Minn. 

Chester Nygren 
Marinette, Wis. 



John Papatxiantafyllou 
Athens, Greece 

Darrell Passo 
St. Paul, Minn. 




Karen Nielsen 
Racine, Wis. 

Julie Ann Nelson 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Gale Pedersen 
Ladysmith, Wis. 

Mary Pavlas 
Sarona, Wis. 



Jill Noreen 
Taylor, Wis. 

Carol Nordin 
Bayfield, Wis. 



Don Pearson 
Edgar, Wis. 

Nancy Perkins 
Ottawa, III. 




58 




Glyn Roberts 
Arbor Vitae, Wis. 

Spencer Ritzen 
Maple, Wis. 



Paula Plansky 
Thorp, Wis. 

Steven Peterson 
Eau Claire, Wis. 



Judy Roble 
Algoma, Wis. 

Rich Rocklewitz 
Redwood Citv, Calif. 



Cyril Pontillo 
Kenosha, Wis 

Paul Pisaiii 
Hurlev, Wis. 



Roger Prickette 
Shawano, Wis. 

Larry Pukall 
Manitowish Waters, Wis. 



Joe Rossmeier 
Hilbert, Wis. 

John Roecker 
Wauwatosa, Wis. 



Duane Ramberg 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Karen Rader 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



David Rybak 

Lewis, Wis. 

Ann Rude 
Cambridge, Wis. 



Judy Rithamel 
Walworth, Wis. 

Gary Riesenberg 
Shawano, Wis. 




SENIORS IN EDUCATION 



working, for £ucce££ 





LeRoy Schneider 
New Holstein, Wis. 



Mvra Schlegel 

Black River Falls, Wis. 



Wayne Sanger 

Chili. Wis. 



Tom Schmid 
Milwaukee. Wis. 



Bruce Schottmuller 
Newport, Minn. 



Kenneth Schulz 
Porterfield, Wis. 



Robert Schultz 
W atertown, Wis. 



John Shanahan 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Marilvn Sill 
LaCrosse, Wis. 



Robert Slane 
Madison, Wis. 




Dave Smith 
Hampshire, 111. 

Fred Stair 
Phoenix, Arizona 

Wayne Soppeland 
Elk' Mound, Wis. 



Barb Steinke 
Madison, Wis. 

Ruth Sabotta 
Arcadia, Wis. 

Robert Stark 
Oshkosh, Wis. 



fifl 




Bob Brcdc demonstrates one of the many machines in the Fryklund Hall metals shop to visiting high 
school students during the .Stout Days' open house. 



SENIORS IN EDUCATION 

leaving the hallowed halU 0/ learning 



Jane Stelzcr 
Sheboygan, Wis. 

Rich Sundstrom 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 



Karl Stillman 
Wis. Rapids, Wis. 

Canute Sylvester 
Evanston, 111. 



Sandra Stolp 
Oronoco, Minn. 



Robert Tauring 
St. Paul, Minn. 



Tom Stroup 
Vestal, N.Y. 



Karen Taylor 
Whitewater. Wis. 




61 




Alpha Sig's brought Mike Effinger and Marv Clemens 
straight from Dogpatch to sing at their hootenanny. 



Roberta Tillotson 
Belgrade. Minn. 

Adriana Tobin 
Glenview, III. 



Larry TenHaken 

Sheboygan Falls, Wis. 

Gerald Tobin 
Janesville, Wis. 




Tom Twesmc 

Arcadia, Wis. 

Eugene Vavra 

Chippewa Falls, Wis. 



Mary Tyriver 
Xccnah, Wis. 

William Trainor 
Manitowoc, Wis. 



Sandra Wagner 
Shawano, Wis. 

Jean Vrana 
Richland Center, Wis. 



Myron Wagner 

Allenton, Wis. 

Phylis Tripp 
Springbrook, Wis. 



Ruth Ann Waidelich 
Mondovi, Wis. 

Barbara Walker 
Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. 




62 



SENIORS IN EDUCATION 



reaching, the Summit 




Marvin Williams 


Henry Winterfeldt 


Davenport, Iowa 


Shiocton, Wis. 


Eiaine Wcllstein 


David Wheeler 


Waukesha, Wis. 


Chetwynd, B.C., Canada 


Gary Wendorfi 


Diane Wenzler 


Shawano, Wis. 


St. Paul, Minn. 




James Warren 

Waukegan, 111. 

Gloria Wirsing 
Butternut. Wis. 



Lois Wohlfeil 
Oak Forest, 111. 

Joan O'Leary 
Ha v ward, Wis. 



Gary Weber 
Boyceville, Wis. 

Elaine Williamson 
Reedsburg, Wis. 




Dorothv Wonnct 
Baraboo, Wis. 

Dan Yoshida 
Waipalu, Hawaii 



>.tf 



ERICH R. OETTING, Ph.D., Director of Professional 
Teacher Education and the Head of Department of 
Psychology and Education. Within the past year, he 
has spent most of his time editing the NCATE Report. 





DENNIS P. BOLST.VD, M.Ed., Asso- 
ciate Professor of Education and Psy- 
chology. Both L.S.A. and the junior 
class benefited by his guidance. 



DWIGHT D. CHINNOCK, M.A., Super- 
visor of Student Teaching and Professor 
of Industrial Teacher Education. He 
enjoys sports and travel. 



WAYNE E. COURTNEY. Ph.D., Asso- 
ciate Professor of Psychology and Edu- 
cation. He has done research on the 
attitudes of student teachers. 



EUGENE R. FLUG, M.A.. As- 
sistant Professor of Education. 
Working on Industrial Proj- 
ects is his main interest. 



WILLIAM W. MAMEL. M.A., 
Student Teaching Supervisor 
of the Dept. of Indust. Teacher 
Ed. He goes out for spoils. 



MICHAEL D. RITLAND, 
M.S., Instructor of Education 
and Psychology. His interests 
are athletics and music. 



ELMER A. NAMY, Ph.D.. As- 
sistant Professor of Psycholo- 
gy. He enjoys fishing, outdoor 
life, and woodworking. 





ORVD 1 I W. Ml iOV \lv. 
Isst. Professoi ol Education. \<i- 
visor i>i SNI \ and t.iki^ pleas- 
ure in traveling. 



(.1 si \\ I v \\ \I I . 1'h. I).. 
Professoi «>t Education. He is 
advisoi i<> the Graduate Men. 



BE v I RICE PI I Kl( H. Ms.. 
Vssoc Prof.; chairman ol tlu- 
Dept. <■! Home Economics Ed. 



! \ 1 I \ \ {.. RIMEL. Ph.D.. 
\smm. Prof, of Psych, laniilv 
Life Education and Sponsor of 

Sophomore cla». 



LOUIS I kill /RE. EdJ>., Associate 

Professoi ol l^\iholoj>\ and Education. 

He a<!\ivt-v S\E\ ami iv <<x>idiuatoi <»i 
undergraduate lei lows. 



)\\F, <:. ROSENTHAL, M.s.. Issociate 
Professoi <•! Home Economics Education. 
She advises Phi Upsilon Omicron, the 

Honoran Home It. Eraternilx. 



ROIU'.R I I. RUDIGER, EdJX, Profes- 
sor and Head of hid. Ed. He i"> \i<e- 
president oi National Association of 
industrial leather Education. 



»*13 




KDICATION lACl'i.TY 



giving, to the world Of learning 




(.1 Y 5ALYER, l'h.1).. Professoi <-i 
Psychology and Education. 1U- i> 
the advisor ol Upha Phi Omega, 
the Nat'l. Service Fraternity. 



BEND \ i-. SMITH, M.s.. Vssoc. 
Professoi of Child Development. 
She is a member ol Phi kappa ami 
Phi Upsilon Omicron. 



STELLA M. PEDERSOX, M.A., 
Dean of Women. Prof, of Ed. She 
serves on Panhell. Council, and the 
Administrative Council. 




ITools are often ihc symbol of the trade, profession, or majoi area 
i>t stud] "1 men in the Department of Applied Science and Tech- 



nology. They're also symbolic of ilu- motto above Bowman Hall's 
entrance — Skill, Honor, and Indian \. 



I\!)t MR I A I I I ( H\< )!.()( A 



developing, &klll& 



A lour year curriculum in the School ol Applied 
Science and Technology leads to a Bachelor oi 
ji'f with a major in Industrial Tech- 
nology. The curriculum is designed lor students 
who wish to prepare for positions in industry. 
Built around the basic academic courses, the cur- 
riculum places spec iai emphasis on the sciences 
and oilers opportunities for laboratory experience 
and a basic understanding of industrial processes. 

All Industrial Technology students are required 
to take a basic com^e <>( studv which can then be 



supplemented with courses in fields of special in- 
terest. In addition to the laboratory courses, cours- 
es in management acquaint the student with the 
problems of management in industry. 

The student at Stout receives a wide background 
in the field of modern technology which will en- 
able voting graduates to fill many of the responsible 
positions open in industry today. The comple- 
tion of an Industrial Technology major opens 
[he dour to numerous dhersiiicd and challenging 
job opportunities. 



ti.i 




\ combination of mechanics and electricity ran be interesting as well ^ detailed. Above, Mr. Spinti describes 
some facets of moior re« hiding a> two of the students in lii* industrial electricity class. 



The- technical skills and knowledge found in the shops will he 
valuable to industrial Arts majors throughout their lives. 




The students of printing class take time, patience, and tare in 
producing .« perfect m-i. Keith Tygum and Lyle Camp work on 



i heir linoleum block cut in the print shop. Each cm means one 
more »U'j> towards completion. 



INDUSTRIAL TKCHNOLOGY 



acquiring, knowledge 




Below, Jeanne Hot dini learns to thread a film projector as part 
oi her requirements for audio-visual aids class. 



Mi. Daines, instructor, explains the intricate pietcs of a motoi 
to Warren Leisemann ami Dwight Morrison. 





For the advancement of industrial skills, the curriculum In- 
corporates an \M-UIinj; to ghv i hi- students a Ik-iu-i understanding 



pin*, practical application oi other related courses along with 
becoming "killed in welding. 



Some Stout students have problems with drafting. John rlaber- 
korn. who i* sympatheii< and understanding, patiently explains 



to a fellow classmate the step* u> follow and ihe formulas 10 ice 
when solving ihe>e problems. 




SENIORS I.N INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY 



memories 



to An 



are 



Robert Adler 
Kixlu-ster, Minn. 

Dulc* Anderson 
St. Paul, Minn. 

Alien But in. ui 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 



James Alben 

I'ImiiuhiIi. Wis. 

Mark Band 

Maruoun, Wiv. 

J. urn •«. bla-.km it li 
Hinsdale, III. 




Carl Kohnian 
Vinturst. Wt>. 

1'atriek (on Its 

HlIllvElll. \\ is. 



Jerry Coomvr 
Haivhind. Ohio 

Paul Derby 
Marshfield. \\ is. 



William l)ulj,n-> 
New Ut-t Lin. Wis. 

l),i\ id I ;ium h 

Morrisiovvii. Minn. 



!..n\ (.e*/\.iin 
Hart La lid. Wis. 

Terrem e Hernesmaa 
Hibbing. Minn. 



Rogrr Hull 
Marshfuld. Wis. 

William Johnson 
Fairfield, .Maine 





David Kenned] 

Ratine. Wis. 

Josep Kocer 
Rochester, Minn. 



Lewis Larsm 
Sturgeon ISa\, Wis. 

(lair Siiumi 
Bowler, w is. 

James Seiler 
Fish Creek, Wis. 

Randall Smedstad 
s. Milwaukee, \\ is. 



Jon Kranse 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

Warren Leiscmann 
IlorUon, Wis. 



Paul Rosenow 

Shawano. Wis. 

Bernard Schmidt 
Park Falls, Wis. 

Robert Wortock 
Ratine. Wis. 



RmscD Maki 

Maple, Wis. 

Robert Mat/ek 
Hagei Qty, Wis. 



James Muldoon 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

Craig Nelson 
Comstot k. Wis. 



Allen Newberry 
La Crowe. Wis. 

Jeff Olson 
Delavan, Wis. 




71 



KOIU'.K t s >\\ wsoN. I'h.D.. Dean «i Applied 
Science and Technology. Currently he is president 
of the American Industrial Arts Association. 





INDUSTRIAL TKCHXOI.OGY FACULTY 

proudly tney berve 



w I si i • v J I \( I i <i i> ., Head 
<>i Metals Dept.; <lin-(ts a stud) 
on American IihUimiv 



HFRtVlRT \. ANDERSON 
Kd.l>,. Head of Industrial Graph- 
ite plans lo update Ra\ Hall. 



I'M I V VXELSEN, M.S.. As- DAVID P. IURWRI). Ed. IX. 
sistam Professoi oi Printing. He's Head el Audio-Visual Center, 
built an ice fishing shanty. Professor. He is an advisor to the 

fOWER. 





Another busy spot on campus In ihc Robert I.. Pierce Library. 
It is here that students get their tcxil>ooks, check out their refer- 



ences, do research. <>r simpl\ relax with a newspaper or enjoyable 
lxx>k in the reading room. 



At the coma ol Second Street and Tenth Wenue is McCalmonl 
Hall, the upperclassmen girls' dormitory. 






I an Sobota takes a break from hei duties at the Michael's Home 
Management House to (hat with a Friend. 



11.-) 




EDWIN DYAS, \I.\.. Associate 
I*] oloMir of Industrial K< location. 
Hunting is his hobby. 



[AMES K DAINES, My. In- 
structor of Powei Mechanics. He 
completed .1 \nI gram in fexas. 



I \mi S \ iijorm-.ri D, MJEd., 
Instruct 01 01 Wood Technics; 
antique restoration is his main 
interest. 




Kl \\i I 11 |. 1 kk KSON, M \ . Is 
sistant Professor of Industrial Edu 
cation: advises Alpha Phi Omega. 



WILLIAM 1). AMIHOR. M.S.. In 
sum tor of Industrial Graphics De- 
partment. He is an advisor for Gam- 
ma I Vila. 




JACK A. GAN/1 Mil I I R, M.S 
instructor of Industrial Tech- 
nology; likes 10 hunt and fish. 



HENRY J. GERBER. M> \ 
sistant 1'rofessnr of Metal Wink 
ing. He advises the Metals Guild. 



THOMAS E. GRAY, M.S., In- 
structor of Printing. He serves 
as advisor to Phi Omega Beta. 





II \ROI.I) II. HAl.I i\. \i A. 
Vssociate Professor <>f Indus- 
trial Education; advisor u> 
Sigma Pi. 



ROKI R I R. HARDMAN, 
\[ S . Assistant Professoi «>i 
Education, lit- recentrj n.n • 
eled the East Coast. 



ixnrsrRiAi. tkciixoi.oc.y lAcn.rv 




educator^ 



Faculty membei Gerald Schemanskj i» making sure he has a perma- 
nent record «>f Siom's iliiillin;- hoim-toming victory on film. 



DICK KJLATT, M.S.. Instructor 
*>t An Welding, General Metals, 
and Advanced Problems in In- 
dustrial !■<!. 



\RM.\NI> (.. HOFKR. F.<1. !>.. 
Associate Professor <»f YV<mh1 I ech- 
nics. He enjoys photography. 



Ml( II \\ -l. JERRY, 
of In<l. Graphics. 
coffee service for 
House. 



M.F.A.. In-itr. 
lie- iiuulf :i 
Ruth Anion 




74 




I hU \R]> (>. MORK VI . 

M.Ed.. Vsststani Professoi of 
Electricity and Mechanics. 



\I VR\ t\ M. KlI Mil . M.S.. 

Vss't. Prof, of Indust. Ed. He 
advises ilu- Sheet Metal (lull. 





Miss Minarik ami Mr. Falkofske "strum up" some 
rollicking entertainment for the audience during 
intermission ai Talent Nile. 



DON Vl.D ORTLEY, M.S.. fastr. 
of Electricity and Mechanics; ad- 

riSOr ot Radio ('lull. 



k. I . OLSEN, Ms.. Usoc. Prof. 
r>i Industrial Education; advisor 
ni Mpha Phi Omega. 



VRNOI.D C. I'll RS VII.. M.A.. Chair- 
man ol Wood Technics Dc|H. ami \*- 
»o( . Professoi ol Industrial Education. 



PHILIP Rl T.HI.. Ph.D.. Head ol 
trical and Mechanics Dept. and Profes- 
advisor ol Epsilon Pi Tan. 



NEVI. W. PRK'.HARIV 1.1 H.. Vssistant 
Prof, ol Industrial Teacher Ed.; direc- 
tor of United Campus Ministry. 




75 




I U K is. swn-soN. M v Vssistani 
Prof, of Industrial Ed. He advises 
the Seoul Christian Fellowship. 



(.IK \ID s< 111 M WSKY. M S 
Nivt;iui 1'iotcvMH in iIk 1 S<hooI of \j»- 
plied Science and Technology. 




KK HARD I . WOl D, M \ 
Instr. of Design. He is in- 
terested in architectural design. 



1 D\\l\ U, Ml J I RI. M 

Vsso) 1'iot. oi ind. Graphics; 
advisor to I'hi Sigma Epsilon. 



(.l-ORC.l \ MIDI Rfil R(.. M V 
tssociate Prof. ol Wood Tech.: 
furniture finishing interests him. 



PUT SPEIDEU M.A.. Instructor 
of Metal Working. He enjovs 
hunting, fishing, anil taipenm. 



WESLEY S. SOMMERS. I'li.l).. 
Professor and Chairman of In- 
dustrial Technology Department. 




76 



VV:V 




\n exhibits enhance the fine arts program. George Soderberg 
Nliuiics this sculpture in Stout's art collection. 




s 



INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY FACULTY 

a calling, - to teach 



U (.1 M X III 1 /. M.S., Vs 
sistant Professor of Diiwi- 
Safet) Education; co-author of 
Driver I duration Workbook. 





ROBER I J. M'lN i I. Ms. Asso- 
uan- Professor of Klcttridl\ and 
Mechanics Department. 



I l.oYl) WHYDOTSKI, M \ 
mx. 1'ioL ;ii»i Head of Printing 
Dent.; advises the stoitomv 
and si S. 



IIIIODOKI 1 U1EHE, Kd.D., 
\sso(iaie l*iot. ot Metals; advisor 
im tin- Sumi Metals Guild. 



77 




Leading seniors t<> ilu-ii grand finale are the class officers, Karen 

M;i»iT. M.(i;ti chairman: Joatmc kolander, secretary; Ruili Inn 



Waidclich, treasurer; Nanc\ C.i<;fiu-ki. vice president; and Jack 
Bryan, president. 



SKMORS 



farewell to alma mater 



As the Senior lives through his last days of 
campus life, he cannot help but reflect hack on 
the few active years which have passed before 
him. He looks back to the clays he spent as a 
freshman when he helped with the bonfire for 
homecoming and took special interest in Wintei 
Carnival as a classmate was chosen queen. 

In his sophomore year, be was lull oi confidence 
and eager to cross the hurdles which lay ahead 
oi him. Id the tall ol f>:> he came back a sea- 
soned veteran with his encrgv renewed and ready 
tor a year of hard work. Decorating for the Home- 
coming Dante, working with his organizations 
during Winter Carnival, and participating in other 
tampus activities supplied him with many happy 
memories. Junior Prom was the climax to his 
third successful year in college. 



Now. after the trials, labor, discoveries, and ex- 
periences are over, the Senior eagerly looks ahead 
to graduation and the new life ahead, the career for 
which he has spent the last four years so busily 
studying and preparing tor. 

He remembers with an odd mixture of sadness 
and joy the people he met. the friends he made, 
and the many organizations in which he took an 
active part. It is with an inner glow of pride that 
he looks back upon the successful years here at 
Stout, realizing he is leaving behind him a way of 
life, that ol a student. In a ver\ short time, the 
senior finds that four years of his life have be- 
come past tense. He will soon find himself a be- 
ui niter once more, as he embarks upon the career 
he chose which will provide him with new and 
challenging experiences. 



78 



senior index 



IDLER. ROUKKT CARL: Industrial Technology; Metals Guild 3; 
ski Club 5; Alfresco 4. 

Vl.bERs. [Wirs W: Industrial Technology; Sigma Tau Gamma 
2-4, Housing Treasurer 4; Stoul Society ol Industrial Technology 
3-4; Ski Club 2 t. 

\l ]\i\\\. DIANE STEVENS: Horn* Economics Education; Alpha 
Phi 2. .">: Home Economics Club 1. 

VXDI Rsi \. DALE: Industrial Technology; "S" Club 2-1. Treas. 
8-4; Synchronized Swimming 11. pics. 2; Baseball 1-1: Football 
Mgr. i: Basketball Mgr. 8-4. 

ANDERSON, JOHN II.: I ml ust ria t Ed ucai ion . 

INDERSON, ROSEMARY JO: Il«m<- Economics Education; Alpha 
Phi 2-4, treas and pres; Phi (Jpsiloii Omit run: Home Economics 
Club 1-4, Finance chairman; TOWER 2-8, section editor 3; LSA 1-3; 
Panhellenic CoundJ 8-4; WRA I: Campus Development Com- 
mittee, 2-4; Undergraduate Fellows Seminar 3-4. 

\R<>! i>. CALVERT A: Industrial Education; Alpha Phi Omega 
1-4, Vice pres. and Parliamentarian. 

AVERS. CORA MILLION: Dietetics; Dietetics Club 2-4; Home 
Economics Club 1-2: WcsU\ 2-4. 

BABL, I (NBA PAULOS: Dietetics if Institution Administration; Die- 
tetics Club 2-4, reporter 4; Home Economics Club 1-2; STOUTO- 
NI\ Staff 1-4, Nnvs 1 ditor 2-4: Chccrlcading 1-4. Captain 1: 
Student Assoc Standards Committee 2*3: Senior Class Reporter 1; 
Ski Club 1. 
BAKER. RKH\RI> M.: Industrial Education; Sigma Pi. Scrgeant- 
at-Arms: "S" Club: Football I: Wrestling I: Track 1-2: Football 
Co-Captain 3-4. 

BAR I EI.. MARK H.: Industrial Technology; Sigma Pi: Stout Society 
of Industrial Technology, Jr. Repres, vice Pres. 

BAR III. Will ,I\M O.: Industrial Education: Metals Guild 2-1. Pics. 

4; Electronics Club 1. 
BARTON, J I RRY: Industrial Education if Architectural Drafting: 

UCM, Vice Pres, Pres; Stoul Symphonic Singers, Vice Pres. Pres; 

Alpha Phi Omega; Alpha Psi Omega understudy; People To 

People. 
BATEMAN, W 1 1 x H.: Industrial Technology; Stoul Society ol In- 

dust Hal Technology 8-4. 
BEARDsi.EE. nwil) (..: industrial Education; Sigma Pi I- 1, is- 

sistant Pledgemaster, House Corp. Board of Directors, House 

Treasurer. Sergeant at Anns. Pledgemaster, National Delegate. 

Finance Committee, Rush Chairman, Vice President; Intra Murals. 
BECWAR, I R \\c is B .: Industrial Technology. 
Bl I K. GRANT \.: Industrial Education; Phi Omega Beta 1-4, Ath- 
letic Dir.. Historian; IFC 3-4, Sec-Treas., Pres.; Studeni Affairs 

Committee 3-4: Ski Club 1-2. 
BEI.KE. RICHARD W.: Industrial Technology; Aits & Crafts. 
Bl MBIXSTER. HI I 1 1 \| \RV: Foods and Nutrition; Newman Club 

I; Ski Club 1-2: Young Denis 1-i. Public Dir. 3. Recording Sec. 4. 
BENLTZ, 1 I WIE R.: Industrial Education: "S" Club 2 1: Wtcsllin« 

II. 
BERGER, DENNIS: Industrial Education: Newman Club 1-4; Epsilon 

Pi Tau 2-4; SN1 \ S l; \l\ V 8-4. 
BERGLUND, FAITH ELLISON: Home Economics Education: Home 

Economics Club 1-2: LSA I-S, pres. 
BIRD. KEITH: Industrial Education: Stout Symphonic Singers, 3-4: 

Intra Murals. 
BISPALA. I HEODORE A.: Industrial Education; EpsilOD Pi Tau 

3-4: Alfresco Club 2-4; stout Symphonic Singers 2-1. Treas., 8-4; 

Wis v Crafts, 
bl ISKOVICH, JIM: Industrial Technology; Sigma Pi 2-4, House 

Fu*. :'<: Sioiu Societ) of Industrial Technolog) 8-4, 
BOHMAN, CAR] I-.: Industrial Technology; Sigma I an Gamma 1-4. 

House Secretar) I: Epsilon Pi Tau 2-1: Stoul Soder) ol [ndustria] 

rechnolog) 1, Senior Rep. to the Executive Committee. 

BREDE. ROBI.RI |.: Industrial Education: Metals Guild 2-4, Vice 

Pres. l: Rifle Club 8. 
BRENHOLT, JUDY LEE: Home Economics Education; TOWER 2: 

SN1 \ 2-3; People-To-People 2-8; Upha Sigma Alpha 2-4, Chaplin 

4. Scholarship Chairman 'M Cheerleader 2. Court Recordei 2; sm 

dent Affairs Committee. 
BRENNER, ( II VRI I s J.; Industrial Education; Chi Lambda 1-1. 

I reas. :'.; Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4, Program Chairman 8-4; Under- 
graduate Fellows 2-1: student Rep. to the Campus Development 

Committee 2-1: Dormitor\ Resident Vssistani :>-!. 

BREY. (.ORDOX I : General Shop; Studeni Council Representative. 

BROWN. Rl'DOI.PH L.: Industrial Education: International Rela- 
tions Club, Standing Committee Member 3. 

BRUBAK1 R, si /\\M : Home Economic Education: Delta /eta 2 1 
Recording Sec: Wcsle^ 1-2. I; Home Economics Club 1-1; SN1 \ 

1: People-to-People i. 



BRUNSTAD, X\X(\: Home Economics Broad Field: Wesley 1-4; 

Sigma Simula Sigma 2 1; SNEA 8-4; Home Economics Club 1-4. 
Bl SWELL ( HRIS1 l\! \\XE JOHNSON: Home Economics Edu- 
cation: Home Economics Club 1-3. 
( \NNIEE. [I'DI'l'II \.: (leneral Home Economics; Young Democrats, 

Corres. See. 1; Home Ec . Club 1. 4. 
CARLSON, M \RV \X"N: Home Economies Itroad Field Education: 

Home Ec. Club 1. 3-4: WRC 2-3; Alfresco 4: Band 1: SN1 
( \RXII7, (AMES GEORGE: Meials: Aits & Crafts 8-4. 
( VRPENTER, CHARLES: Industrial Education: Arts & Crafts 2-4. 

Vice. Pres. 8-4; Alpha Phi Omega 3-4: AI.W 1. 
CI \RK. JOHN 1.: Industrial Technology; SSIT 
( LOl CH. KINDRK K W.: Industrial Education; Newman Club 1-1. 

Sergeant -at -Wins 2: Radio Club 1-2: Alpha l*si Omega sM 

\\ \ 8-4; ALVA 3-4. 
COLLENBURG, MARY ANN: General Home Economics; Home 

Economics Club 1-2: Gamma Sigma Sigma 8-4; STOUTONIA 1. 
CON II V PATRICK 1..: Industrial Technology. 
DAHL, II SINE JOAN: Home Economics Education; People- to- 

People 3-4: Sigma Sigma Sigma 1-4. Sec. 3: Home Economics Club 

II. Council Member 2-3; LSA 1-2. 
DAELEY, PHYLLIS: Home Economics General: Home Economics 

Club 2-3; \VR V 12. Vice Pres. 2: Newman Club 1: Tainter Pres. 2. 
l)\R/\NO. IR\NK D.: Industrial Education; SSA 4. Yicc Pres. 4; 

Pcople-to-Pcoplc 3-1: Epsilon Pi Tan 3-4: Phi Omega Beta 8-4; 

Who's Who 1: Hovlid Hall Vice Pres. 2; [ntra-Mural Sports 2-4. 
IH WE. DONNA: Foods and Xutrition: Home Economics Club 1. 
DEGERMAN. RUSSELL ALLEN: Industrial Education; Alpha Phi 

Omega 3-1. 
DERBY. I* U I. D.: Industrial Technology: Chi lambda 1-4. Rep. to 

IK ; Newman Club 1-2: Ski Club 2-3; Stout Society of Industrial 

Technology 8-4, Sec., Pres.; Intra-Murals; School Photo Staff. 
DIETZ, VRTHUR CURTIS: Industrial Education. 
DOUGLAS. THOMAS R.: Industrial Education: Alpha Phi Omega 

3. 2nd Yicc Pres. 
DREGNE, DARREL \.: Industrial Education: Sigma Pi 1-L Pres. 3; 

- ( bib 2-4; Wrestling 1-2. 
DRENGBERG, CRYSTAL: Home Economics Education; Home Eco- 
nomics Club I; YWCA 2: WR \ l-l. Vice Pres. 2-3; SNEA 1-1: 

Weslej 1-2. 
DREZDON, M IRYANN: General Home Economics: Canterbury Club 

1-2: Home Economics Club 1-i: Ski Club 1-2; Panhellenic Council 

8-4, Pus. I; Delta Ala 1-4. 

DRUMWRIGHT, RALPH I..: Industrial Education. 

l>t BATS, WILLIAM C: Industrial Technolog: TOWER 8-4, Section 
I ditor: si oi i o\i \ i-i. Sports Editor; Rifle < lub 1-4, Vice Pres : 
Stout Societ) of Industrial Technology 3-4; Publications Con- 
ference Chairman. 

Dl II (I \X\I R.: Home Economics Education; Band 1-4; Sym- 
phonic Singers 2-1; YWCA 21; SNEA 1-4; Home Economics Club 
l-l: UCM 1-4; YWCA Big Sister Chairman 3. 

EHRENREICH, HAROLD: Industrial Education: Chi Lambda 2-1: 
Track 1-2. 

ELINGER, W WXI J.: Industrial Education; Phi Sigma Epsilon 4, 
Sgt. \i Vitus I: *S" Club 4: People to People I. Football 3: Track 
1: Gymnastics 1. 

ELLIS, CAROLE EI.MINA: Clothing and Textiles: I'nited Campus 
Minist i \ [-4; v.. i: Home Economics Club 1-1. 

ENLOE, II RR\ DAVE: Industrial Education: Arts and (rafts. Li- 
brarian I: Sigma Tau Gamma; Curriculum Committee Rep.;. 
t lass I u 

I vi M H, DAVID: Industrial Technology; Epsilon Pi Tau 1: Under- 
graduate Fellows 8-4; stout Societ) of Industrial Technology 
Band 2. I. 

FEDLER. DW'ID I : Industrial Education; Undergraduate Egllows 
8-4; Radio Club 2, 1. 

FERDON, DAVID: Industrial Education: Alpha Psi Omega 3-1. Vice 
Pres !: Football 2. 

FESENMAIER, ROSEMARi KATHERINE: Clothing and Textiles; 
Home Economics Club I, 8-4; WR \ 2: Newman Club 1-L 

FISCHER, l-l ci\i W.: Industrial Education. 

lOlMMM. |()\X\: Home Economics Education: Band 1-2: Home 

Economics Club 3-4; SNEA fc YWCA 4; TOWER 4; l>v:M. 
EOLEY. DOXNX: Home Economics Education: Wesley I -3; (aiiin- 

bun 1: Home Economics Club l-l: Alpha Psi Omega 3-4. Sec. 4; 

Gamma Sigma Sigma 8-4; STOUTONIA 2; TOWER 2; s\ | 
IR\K1 s. NORM \X I ..: Industrial Education: Metals Guild 2-3. Sec., 

Pres. 
FRANTI, SVRAH: Dietetics: Home Economics Club 1-L Council 

Member 3; Dietetics (bib 8-4, Pres. 3-4; LSA 1-1: Inter-Religious 

Council 8-4; Alpha Psi Omega 3-4; Pcoplc-to-Pcoplc 4. 



79 



rogram 



FULLER, CHARLES |: Industrial Education; Arts and Crafts t: 

Newman Club 1-2; ski Club 2. 
CAUDES, RON: Industrial Education: Phi Sigma Epsilon 2-4, Pre*., 

National Pledge Committee Chairman. 

(■ \DEREl ND, \NNI : Home Economics Education: Home Econom- 
ics Club 2-4; Delta Zeta 2-4; 1'hi Upsilon Omicron 2-3. Corres. 
Sec.; low ik 2; SNEA 4; Wesley 2 

<.i l(] K VRNOLD \.: Industrial Education; Newman Club 1-2; 
llpha Phi Omega 1-4. 

(.1 InI R. JANICE M.: Dietetics; Home Economics Club II: Newman 
Club 1-2; Dietetics Club 2-4; U'R A l-S. 

(■I RSTEL, PETER SAM1 I I : Industrial Education; Alpha Phi Ome- 
ga 1-4, Corres. s<-< . ;'.: Gymnastics 2, 4. 

GEZVAIN, GARY: Industrial Technology; Alpha 1'hi Omega 2-4, 
Pres, '.'-. SSA I. Pres. I; Stout Sodet) <>( Industrial Technotog) 3 i: 
Epsilon Pi Ian 2- 4. 

C1COWSKI. n\no ( : Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1-2; Newman Club l-S; People-to-People 3-4; svn. 
chroni/ed Swimmers I: Vlfresco I: Painter Hall President 2: 
MOl IONIA W Editor I. Co-F.diloi 2: I lass \:<< Pres i, 
■'Chimney" Editoi I: Stunt Night Winm-i 2-3; I'aleni Nighl 
participant II. Winner 2-3. 

GILBERTSON i ESLIE A.: Industrial Education; Epsilon Pi Tau 2. 

(.11 IH R ["SON, ZITA R.: Dietetics; Dietetic Club 2 I. Sec. I: Gamma 
Sigma Sigma 3-1. (cm-.. Sec. 4: Home Economics Club II: Sym 
phonic Singers 3; is \. 

GIOVANONI, PETER: Industrial Education: Basketball 1. 

GOLDBECK, GARY: Industrial Education; Sigma Pi 2-4, 
Chairman; Baseball 2-4. 

CO 1 ISCHAl.K, PATRICIA \.: Home Economic Education: Home 
Economies (In!) 1-1: Phi C psilon Omit ion :tl; SNEA 3: Newman 
( ltih II; Spring St%le Show J 

GROSZCZYK, MARGARET E.: Dietetics; Home Economics dub 1-4; 
Dietetics Club 2-4; Newman Club 11': Alpha Phi 11: Panhellenic 
Council 3-4, \iec- Pres. 1; Student Affairs Committee. 

(.ROTH. MARY: Home Economics Education: Alpha Phi 1M; Home 
leonomics Club 3-4; Sigma Tan Gamma Rom- Queen 2; |uiiien 
Prom Queen 3. 

(.1 I 1 K KSON, ANTHONY N\: Industrial Education: Siouioiiia. Busi- 
ness Manager 3: Alpha Phi Omega 21, Historian I: St<uu Typo- 
graphical Society 2-!. \iee- ho. !: TOWER 2: sN I \ |. J. 

GYGAX, HOWARD: Industrial Education: Radio <:luh 3; UCM I; 
W V .': \\\\ 2. 

HALAMA, ELIZABETH I.oi: Home Economics Education; Newman 
Club 1-1; Home Economics Club 1-1: Sigma Sigtna Sigma 1-4: 
SN1 \ _'•!. 

H \Elil RO. s\NDK \ J! (.metal Home Economic Home- Economic * 

( tub l. 
HALLONGREN, It GENE: Industrial Education; Sigma Tau (.annua 

1-4: "S" Club 3-4; People-to-People 2-4, Vice- pres. 2, Pres. 3; 

UAA I; SNEA 3-4; SSA Rep, 2-4: Class Vice pres. 2; Alternate 

Juryman (<» Student Court :;: Juryman I: Football 1-4, Letterman 

2-4; Track 1-2: Stum Night Participant 1-2. 
HANS1 n. BEVERLY: clothing and Textiles; Gamma Delta 1-3. Vice 

Pres.: IR< 3-4, Program Chairman; Home Economics Club I; 

People-to-People 4. 
n \Nsi N GENE O.: industrial Education; Metals Guild 3; Symphonic 

Singers 3. 
HANSON CONSTANCI V: Home Economics Education: Home 



Wesle) 2-4; Young Democrats 1; 



!: 



s" club. President; Wres- 

Newman Club I; Home 

1- psilon Pi I an 2- 1. Vice 



Economics Club 3-4; SN I \ 8-4 

Phi I'psilou Omicron 1. 
HANSON, DANNY: Industrial Education; Sigma Tan Gamma 

1 psilon Pi I an 2-4; Undergraduate Fellows 2-4; Track 1-2. 
HANSON, |ollN v: Industrial Education; Epsilon Pi Ian 3-4. 
HA PL, JANET \NN: Howe Economics Education: Hour- Economics 

Club l-l; Delta /eta 2-4, Cones. Secy.; I>ormitoi\ Secy. 
HARALSRUD, HELEN: Clothing and textiles: ISA 1-4, Vice Pics. 

3. Pres. 3-4: YWCA I. 3-4: Home Economics club 31: Phi l> 

silon Omicron 3-4; IRC 3-4: "POWER 3: WR \ 2-3; Rand 1-3: 

Who's Who Among Students I 
HARDY, GLENN: Indus! rial Education : 

tling 1-4. 
HARMON. BARBARA MARY: Dietetics 

Economics Club I; Dietetics Club 2-1. 
HARMS, DENNIS: Industrial Education: 

Pres.; Rifle Club 2-4; Undergraduate Fellows 2-4; IRC I: Vlfresco i; 

Skyport Flying (lub Vice- Pro. 3: Sports Afield Eishing \nnual 

Journalist, 1ft 
HARMSTON MICHAEL W.: Industrial Education: General Shop: 
Golf Team. 

HARTUNG, RICHARD [.: Industrial Education: Newman Club 1-2. 

HASLOW, DENNIS: Industrial Education. 

HAUGH, |1RRV M.: Industrial Education: Sigma Pi 2-1: \I \ \ i: 

\\ \ l; Newman Club. 
HAWKINSON, DENNIS I..: Printing; M ol" IONIA. Production Mgr.: 
Stoul rypographical Society, Secy; Phi Omega Beta. Sccv. 

HENNING, ROHERI JOSEPH: Industrial Education: Alpha Phi 
.1. Sergeant-at-Arms I: \\ A 1: AIW I: People-to 

People 'M Track I. 
1 1 1 i * P I R I A M AR YANN J \ EC - !■ R : Home Econ om it * Education : 

Home Economics Club II: Rand 1-2. 
HERNESMAN, TERRENC I R.: Industrial Technology; Sigma Tau 

Camma ."»-), I uas. I: siotu Socien ol Industrial Technologj 

Ski Club 2. 
HERRMANN, LEONARD I.: industrial Education; Sigma Pi 3-4, 

Executive Committee: Epsilon Pi 1 "an 21: Undergraduate Fellows 

2: Interfraterntt) Council 2: Young Democrats 2. 
HERWIG, fOAN I.: Home Economics Education; Home- Economics 

Club ii: ^N| \ :;■); Wesle) I -3: Canterbury (lnb I: Merrill- 

Palmei Rep. :;: Undergraduate Fellows 
HEUSER. IUDITH KEMMER: Home Economics Education; Alpha 

Phi 2-3; Phi Epsilon Omicron 3-4; Hemic Economics Club 1-4; 

sni \ j !: Synchronized Swimmers 2: Stoul Film Society, Secy- 

i reas, 5; Undergraduate Fellows 
mi KS, VICKI: General Home Economics; loW'ER 2-4; Home Eco 

nomics (lub 1: IRC 2. 
IIINKS. DONALD 1.: Industrial Education; Band 1-2: Choir 1-2. 

\ i(C Pie I 

HINkv KATHLEEN HI 11 Dietetic; WRA 1-4. Pres. 2-3: Home 
Economics Club 1-3; YWCA 1-3, Vice Pres. 2; Dietetics c lub 2-4; 
SN'E\ 2; IRC 2: Weslej 

HIRSBRUNNER, DONNA I.: Dietetics: Delta Zeta 11: Dietetics 
Club 3-4. 

HOCK, GWENDOLYN: Clothing and Textiles. Home Economics 

Mutation; IOV\IR 2-4, Sec Ed. 3: Weslev 1-3; Dome Economies 

Club 2-4: s\l \ 3 I; WR\ 1-2: 141 Club 'l. 
IIOEPNER. Ol EO J.: Industrial Education, 
HOLM. PACE J. JR.: Industrial Education: Chi Lambda 2. Historian: 

TOWER 2. Photographer. 




Ronald Caurles presents President Micheels with 
a check From Talent Nile proceeds to be added 
to a scholarship fund. 



M-'MOR INDEX 




The hooicnanm cra/e has become as [>opular on StOUl's campus as it has on mam campuses 
across ii K - country, \bo\c. participants iii tin- siy Tau Hootenann) entertain students. 



Hoi 1. I VVONNE: limn, Economics Education; Home Economics 
Club II: u\( \ ; i. rreas. i. ^^l \ 2-4; wr\ |. 

HORNN k. \\\i ; Home Economics Education: Newman Club 1-2; 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4, Pus I: Panhcllenh Council I: Under- 
graduate Fellows 5-4; Who's Who Vmong Students. 

HOVEY, II \1 I \V Industrial Education; Epsilon Pi Tan 2-4" Intra- 
Mural Football ::. 

HI I I . ROGER: Industrial Technology; UCM II. Vice Pres.; Under- 
graduate Fellows 2 I: Stoul Societ) ol Industrial Technology I. 

ill N'GER, < orrini M.: Dietetics; Ilium- Economics ( luh 1-2; W R \ 
I 5; Band I 5; Sec-Treas. 2-S; SNJ \ 2; Dietetics Club 5-4. 

HUSSEY, I) Will J.: industrial Education; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2-4, 
Vice Pres. 5, Social Chairman 5; Radio-Electronics Club I-'-': 
Epsilon Pi I au .". 1. 

ING1 RSOLL, JUDITH WN: General Home Economia; Home Eco- 
nomics Club 2-4; Newman Club II: People-to-People 5-4; Pi Delta 
Kappa i: Forensics 1: Campus Spotlight Radio Program :>. 

INMAN, DONNA SIMPSON: Horn* Economics Education; Home 
Economia Club i-i. Secy. i: TOWER 2-4, Literal-) Editor 5, Editor- 
in-Chief !: WR\ 1-5; II 1 1-2; SNEA 5-4; UCM 1-1: Undergraduate 
Fellows 2-4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 5-4, News Editoi !: Who's Who. 

JACKSON, I VDONNA: General Home Economics; Hemic Economics 
Club I: YWCA 5-4; Gamma Sigma Sigma 5-4, Pres. I: Student 
Allans { ommittee !. 

fACOBS, GERALD L.: Industrial Education; Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4; 
Who's Who 4. 

|\NsnI-..\ MI\l<o\ \ : Home Economics Education; Home Eco- 
nomic Club 1. 3; SNEA 3; Forensics 4; Band 1-3; Newman Club 
1 - 1 . Treas. 3. Sec. I . 

J W HOB. DARLEEN ANN: Home Economics Education; LSV: Ilium- 
Economics Club I-!: People to People 4: Delta Ala 2-4; SNEA I. 

[1 WIM.S. BONN IK: Clothing and Textiles; Rifle Club :M. Tieas. I. 

fERNANDER, DOROTHY R\l: Dietetics; Home Economics Club 
1-1: Dietetics Club 21: 1'Jii Upsilon Omicron 3-1. Chaplain: 
ACUHU, Univ. Oi Michigan 2. 

JOHN. WILLIAM: Industrial Education: Sigma Pi 2-1: House MgT., 
Nat Convention Rep.. I EC 3-4, Sr. Rc-p.: Winter Carnival Cam- 
paign Mgr. 2. 

[OHNSON, lit. INI RICHARD: Industrial Education: Football 2. 

JOHNSON. PETER: Industrial Education; Alpha Phi Omega 2-4, 
Secy.; Football Mgr. 2-4; Basketball Mgr. 2-:!. 

[OHNSON, wim \M R.: Industrial Technology; Sigma Pi 5-4; 
Epsilon Pi Tau 2-1. Ass. Secy-Treas. ::. Secy-Treas. 1; Stout Societ) 
oi Industrial Technologi :s-l: Arts and ( iahs Club 1. 

[ONES, |\nk 1 ( : Dietetics; is\ 2-4; Home Economics Club It: 
s\i \ 5-4; Dietetics Club I. 

KADINGER, 1)1 \N \ I II: General Home Economics: Newman Club 
I; Home Economics Club 2. 

K\l I \ND. i \\i I : Home Economics Education; Home Economics 
Club 1-1: LSA 1-4, Recording Secy. 5; SNEA 5-4; Alpha Psi Omega 
3-4: Phi Upsilon Omicron 5-4; Stout Symphonic Singers 3; Par- 
ticipanl in: The Boyfriend, Pillars of Society, and She Stoops 
to C-onquer. 

KEISLER, LANCE: Industrial Education; Sigma Tau Gamma 1-4. 
Pledgemastei 5; Football 1; Track 1-2. 

KM MR. I \RRV: Industrial Education. 



KEMPF, LONNIE: Home Economia Education; LSA; SNEA; Home 

Economics Club. 
KENNEDY, DWID I : Industrial Technology; Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4; 

STOUTONIA :■ I: sM I 1; Newman Club 2-1. Kdiloi -in-Chid ol 

local and province newspapers. 
KEPHART, JEANETTE: Home Economics Education; SNEA 3-4; 

l^\ 1-2: Alpha psi Omega 5-4; Gamma Sigma Sigma 5-4. 

Kl I IN. [ \( Ob J. JR.: Industrial Education: \lpha I'ln Omega 2-1. 

Alumni Sec; Metals Guild 2-3; LSA 2-4; Radio-Electronics Club 
2-4, Sec.; Ski ( tub 2-4, Vice Pres. 
KNIGHT, M \RY \NN: Home Economics Education: Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1-4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 2-4, Pres.; Wesle) 1-4, 
Alumnae Set.: Concerl and Pep Bands l-i. Publicity Chairman; 
Synchronized Swimmers II. Pres, 1-5; SN1 \ 3-4: Who's Who 
Vmong Students. 

k\()\. VLICE: Foods and Xutrition: Home Economics Club 2-1: 

Alpha Sigma llpha 5-4, Membership Director; sioi rONIA 2 I 

k()( I R. |OSEP M.: Industrial Technology; Newman Club 1. Pres. 4: 

ssi I 2, Sr. Rep. and Program Chairman; Intramural Sports. 
KOFAL, EDWARD (.: Industrial Education; Sigma Tau Camma 1-1; 

Arts and Crafts 2-4, Pres.; "S" Club .51: Varsity Baseball 1-4; 

Varsit) basketball 1: Intramural Football, Basketball. 
KOllOl' I I k. K \ I H\ V\N: Home Economics Education; Home 

Economics Club 1 ■!: STOUTONIA 2. 4; Delta Zeta 5-4, Activities 

Chairman 1: SNEA 4; W \ 1. 
KOLANDER, fOANNE: Home Economia Education: Delta Zeta 2-4, 

Social Chairman I: ISA 2; Home Economics Club 2-4; SSA Rep. 

3; Student Court Membet :'<: (lass Sec. 4. 
KRAFI", RUTH L.: Home Economics Education. 
kRUSS. ROBERT: Industrial Education: Wrestling 2; "S" Club 3; 

Alfresco 2; Baseball I: Metals Guild 2; Intramural Sports. 
KRAMP. DONALD: Industrial Education. 
KRAUSE, JON: Industrial Technology; Radio-Electronks Club 1; 

Rifle club 2-4, I nas 5; vifresco Club 5-4; ssi l 5-4; Fall and 

Winter Plays I. 
KREIBICH, CORINN1 I..: Home Economia Education: LSA 1-4; 

SN1 \ 5-4; Home Economics (luh 1-4. 
ki rZNER, PHYLLIS: Dietetics; Wesle) 1; Home Economia Club 

1-4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4; Dietetics Club 2-4. 
LANGE, SUSAN \NN1-: Clothing and Textiles; Home Economics 

Club 1-2, I: sumt Symphonic Singers 2; Wesle) I; Young Demo- 
crats 1. 
1 VRmjV k \R! N M.: Home Economics Education: Home Economics 

Club 2-4; LSA 2-1. Vice Pres. 1; Gamma Sigma Sigma S-4. Vice 

Pres. i: Mom Symphonic Singers 1-3. 
I \RsoN. ROI.I.IN II.: Industrial Education: Undergraduate Fellows 

SN1 \ I: Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4: Rille Club 2-5; A1AA 5-4. 
LAUDERDALE. MAROARI I ( \ROL: Home Economics Education: 

Home Economics Club 1-1. File Sec. I: Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4: 

SNEA i; Baud |, Repot tei ». 
li \RY. [ANE: Dietetics; Home Economics Club 1-1: Dietetics Club 

2-1. Vice Pres. 1: Newman Club 1-3; Phi Upsilon 

Omicron 5-4, lie.- 
Ill BEVERLY: Dietetia; Delta Zeta 5; People to People I: IRC 

I: Dietetics Club 2-4; Freshman (lass s l( 



81 



SF.XIOR INDIA 



Hank Winter uiil and Karen Bogus take a moment 
out for some refreshments timing the Sno Ball. 




III. RK II\KI> 1).: Industrial Education: Epsilon Pi 1 an 1. 

I I Kill. SHARRON: Broad Home Economics Education: Home 
Economics Club 1-4; Hand 1-2; SNEA I; \\ \ I; iower 3-4; 
STOUTONIA I. 

LIESEMANN, V\ \RRi \: Industrial Technology; Band 1-1, Pres. 3, 
Publicity Chairman 2. 1: Radio-Electronics Club 1-3: Under- 
graduate Fellows 5-4; llpha i'si Omega CJnderstud) 3-4. 

MAVIS. |l 1)1 1 H \\\ Broad Home Economics Education: Ski Club 
1; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4; l'hi Upsilon Omicron I: Home Eco- 
nomic (hit) 1. 5-4; sM \ i: Synchronized Swimmers 1-!. Sec. 2; 
Gamma Delta 1-2. 

LINDBERG, \\ II FRED I.: Industrial Education: l'hi Sigma Kpsilon. 
Alumni Coordinator 2. House Manager and Alumni Coordinator 3. 

LINDERS, GARY R.: Industrial Education; Phi Sigma Kpsilon 3; 
\\ \ 2; \I \ \ 2. 

I.1NDOW". DAVID: Industrial Education; Sigma Tan (.amma. House 

1 I I ( k. |\\I(1 ONA III.: Home Economics Education; Home 
Economics Club 1-4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2: Phi Upsilon Omicron 4. 

\l \I NO. lOVCI". A.: Home Economics Education: Home Economics 
Club 1-4. 

MAC.ER. KAREN: Home Economics Education: Student Senate 3-4: 
It. .iru- Economic* Club 1-2. I: Alpha Phi 1-1: SNEA 4; Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 5-4; Newman Club 1-2; (lass Officer 2. I. 

MAKOVEC, PATRICK: Industrial Education: Kpsilon Pi Tail. 

MAKI. RUSSELL C: Industrial Technology; ssi l . 

MANTHEI, DANIEL R.: Industrial Education: AIAA 4: NAIIB 4: 
Baseball 2. 

MARCELLA, ROBERT: Industrial Education: Sigma Pi 2. Chaplain. 

\I \R()lll . DIANE: Broad Home Economics Education: Alpha Phi 3. 
Standards Chairman; Phi Upsilon Omicron 2. Historian: Under- 
graduate Fellows :>: SNEA 2; Home Economics Club 1. 

MVROI/. WILLIAM: Industrial Education: Radio-Electronics Club 
1-4. Tresis. 3: Epsilon Pi Tan M. 

\(\R\. ROBERT O.: Industrial Education: \lpha Phi Omega 11. 

\I VSSIE, JEAN: Home Economics Education; Home Economics Club 

1-4; MI !•::. SNEA 5-4; People u> People !. 
MATZEK, ROBERT: Industrial Technology. 
Ml it HI R. LAWRENCE: Industrial Education 

1 psilon Pi Tau; Alpha Phi Omega, I reas. 

People to People: Newman Club. 
MESSNER, HERBERT N.: Industrial Education. 
VfESSNER, MAE r : Home Economics Education: Home Economics 

Club; SNEA; Phi Upsilon Omicron. 
Mil MR. CAROL: B>oad Home Economics Education; Newman Club 

1-3: Alpha Phi l!. Vice Pres. !: Home Economics Club 1-4, Vice 

Pres, I: SNEA 4. 
MILLER. I.K)R(.I\ t.WI.E: Home Economics Education and 

Clothing and Textiles: Alpha Phi 1-4: Home Economics Club 1-1: 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 5-4. 
MILLER, MARILYN JEAN: Home Economics Education: Home 

Economics Club 1-4; SNI V 2-4; YWC \ I. 
MILLER. ROBE R I ( .: Industrial Education. 
MINMI. GLORIA fEAN: Home Economics Education: Home ECO 

DOmJCS Club; Gamma Sigma Sigma: YU( \: SNI \ 



— Auto Mechanics; 
Band. Vice Pres.: 



MORRISON, DWIGH I A.: Industrial Education. Industrial Graphics; 

Radio- 1 Kt t ionics Club 1; Undergraduate Fellows 1. 
Ml LDOON. |\M1-n D.: Industrial Technolo»x: SSI1 
N VYIOR. [AMES M.: Industrial Education: Chi lambda. Vice Pres. 

2. Pledge Master 2: SNEA; People-to-People. 
NEIDHAM. BEVERLY JEAN: Home Economics Education: SNEA 

3-1: Home Economics Club 1-4; Weslej 1-3. 
M HRING, < IIVRI LOTTE V.: Home Economics Education; Sunn- 

onia 2-3: Alpha Sigma Alpha li. Vice Pres., Pres.; SNEA 2: 

Home Economics Club 1-1. WIIM Regional Convention, Secy.; 

Panhcltenic Council 4; Homecoiuing Queen Attendant; Who's 

Who Among Students. 

NELSON, BONNIE: Home Economics Education: Home Kioiiomits 

Club 1-4, rreas., Pres-elect, Pres.; Delta Zeta 1-4, Pledge Trainer; 

(•amma Delta 12. \ i< e I'uv: Undergraduate Fellows 2-1; SNEA 

l: Phi ipsiion Omicron 2-4; Class Secy. 2-:i: Student Affairs 

Committee; Menomonie Chamber ol Commerce \ward. IW1; 

Homecoming Queen; FOB Stunt Night Winner; Who's Who 

\mong Students. 
NELSON. CRAIG COLE: Industrial Technology. 
NELSON. 1 1 1 11 HARDY: Home Economics Education: Band 1-3: 

Symphonic Singers :>: \lphn I'si Omega 1-4, Sec. 3. Historian 1: 

Church Choir 1-3; senior (.ill Scouts L 
NEUBAUER, JACK: Industrial Education: Sigma Pi 11. Recording 

S" Club 1-4, Recording - Football 1-4; Baseball 1*2. 

NEWBERRY, ALLEN W.: Industrial Technology; 
NICKLAS, JOAN M.: clothing and Textiles; Alpha Sigma Alpha 

1-4; People-to-People 5-4. 
NIELSEN, KAREN J.: Home Economics Education: USA 1-4; SNEA 

[\ Synchronized Swimmers 1-4; Home Economics ( lub 1-4; TOWER 

l-l. Set lion Editor 5, Associate Editor 1. 
NOISEN, MARCELLA JEAN: Dietetics; ISA II; WRY I -3. Spoits 

Head; Alpha I'si Omega 2*4; Home Economics Club I: Dietetics 

Club 2-1: Gamma Sigma Sigma 3-4. 
NORD1N. ( \R()I |l \\: Home Economics Education; SNEA 5-4; 

Home Economics Mui> II; w inter Carnival Queen Candidate 1. 
NOREEN, J. PETER: Industrial Education: SIS 2: "S" (hi!) 1: Phi 

Omega" Beta 3-1: foot hall !. 
NORI 1 \. V. JILL: Home Economics Education; TOWER 2; Wesley I: 

Home Economics ( lub 1-5; llpha Sigma \lpha 2-3. 
NORRIS, GERALD ROY: Industrial Graphics: Epsilon Pi I an 21: 

Undergraduate Fellows 5-4. 
NOVOTNY, PAM: Home Economics Education: Home Economics 

Club K -'>. t. Senioi Representative Home Economics Club Coun- 
cil !. Parliamentarian ,"•: Delta Zeta 21: Newman Club 1-2; 

SNI V !: Doriuiion Counselor 2. 
NYGREN, CHESTER C: Industrial Education: Newman Club I. 

OFFERDAHL, DENNIS u Drafting; Phi Omega Beta 2 1. Historian, 

Reporter; Alpha Psi Omega Understudy 2-3: Intra-Mural Sports. 
O'I.EVRY, JOW / \U 1*> I OW ski: Home Economics Education: 

Newman Club 12: Co-editor Verbum 2; Alpha Phi 1-4. Rec. 

Sec. 4; Ski Club SNK \ I: Home Economics (lub 3-4. 
O'LEARY, JOSEPH F..: Industrial Education; "S" Club 1-4. Sigma 

Kan Gamma 2-4, Treas. 5; Alpha I'si Omega 11: Newman Club; 

Basketball, Softball. 
oi.NON [111: Industrial Technology: Stout Society of Industrial 

Technology 3-4; Alpha Phi Omega 31. Publicity Chairman. 



Mi 



PABST, Rl"l H: Dietetics; Dietetics ( lull Freas.; Gamma Delta Secy.; 
UR\. Treas.; Ilnmr Economics Club; Young Democrats. 

PUk\RD. J WICK K.: Dietetics; Dietetics Club 2-4; sloi"loxi\ 
_'•!. Edhor-in-Chid 5-4; Newman Club 2. 

PAPATRIANTAFYLLOU, [OHN T.: Industrial Education; IRC II. 
Pies. :il: Metals Guild 1-4, Reporter-Historian 5-4; Alphi P>i 
Omega 'J-!: AIAA II: \\ v !; Summei Seminar on Foreign Edu- 
cation; Soccer; Lectures on Greek Educ, Architecture, Philosophy 
<ii Greek lilt-: Graduate Men's Qub. 

PAVLAS, MARY ANN: Home Economics Education; Ibum- Ec Club 
1. 5-4; Newman Club II: SNEA 5-4; Phi Upsilon Omicron I 

PJ VRSON, DON M.D S.: Industrial Education; Sigma Pi 3-4; DirectOl 
ni N|imh Publicity 2-4. 

PERKINS, NANCi JANE: Home Economics Education; Home h. 
C lul) 2-4; Alpha Phi 2-1. Corns. Secy. I: SNEA I; Canterbury 



lndusn ia! Education. 



M.: 
5-4; 



Home Economics Education; Home Ec. 

Newman Qub 1-2; TOWER 2-4, Section 



J.: Industrial Education; *S" Club; Track 54; 



Qub; Football 1-4 
• H 1-4, Treas., Vice 



( lull 2-1. 

PISANI, PAUL M.: 

PI WsKV. PAULA 
Qub 1-1: SNEA 
Editor 3 I 

PON I II. LO. CYRIL 
Football 5-4. 

I'Rll kl I I 1. ROC1R L: Industrial Education; Arts and Crafts 5-4, 
Secy.; Intra-MuraJ Sports, Football, Basketball, Softball 1-1: Var- 
sity Basketball 1; Sigma lau Gamma. 

PUKA1 I . I \RRV 1>.: Industrial Education. 

RADER, KAREN: Home Economics Education; SKU I()M\ 3-4; 

Home Ec. Club 1-1: Midtermers 2: Young Democrats I; Newman 

( luh 1-2. 
RAMBERG, 1 > I ' \ N V. : hid ustrial Ed ucation; "S" 

Capt. I. Mom Valuable Player 1: liack 1-2. 
RIESENBERG, GARY: Industrial Ed ucation ; I ■ 

Pits. 

Rl I H \MF.I.. Jl'DY: Home Economics Education; Home Ec (luh 

l-l: SNEA 3-4; LSA II: Sigma sigiua Sigma, Rec Secy. 

Rl 1 /I V SP1 \( I R R : Industrial Education; Chi Lambda 5-4, SeCJ 

Pledge Master; Rifle (luh I: People-to-People 1. 
ROBERTS, GLYN A.: Industrial Education; Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4; 

\iis and Crafts Club 2-4, Treas, 3. 
RO( kl EW1 I/. RICHARD: Industrial Education; Sigma lau Gamma 

1-4, Corres. Secy., Recording Secy.; Arts it (talis (luh 2-1. [Yeas. 

Intramural Sports. 
RODGERS, ROM R I \ M.: Clothing and Textiles; Home Economics 

Club 2-3; Ski Qub 2-5; LSA; People-to-People 4. 
Kol (KIR. JOHN: Industrial Education; Chi Lambda 2-4, Treas.; 

PeopU-io- People 3-1: Ski Club 3: EpsUon Pi lau 3-1: Photography 

Staff 2-3. 
ROI 111.. DAVE: Industrial Education; Phi Sigma Epsilon -1. 
KoM NOW, PAUL: Industrial Education. 
ROSSMKIER, JOSEPH G.: Industrial Education; Newman Club 1-1. 

Prcs. 3: Chi LamlKla 2-4, Recording Secy. 4; Pcople-tolYopU 
SSA 2. 4, Sr. Rep. 4: Radio I-'.lcc ironies Club 2: S\ in phonic 

Singers 2; Dormitory Council 2; Student Court Judge 4. 
RUDE ANN K.: General Home Economics; Home Economics Club 1-2; 

SNEA 2-3: TOWER 2-3; STOUTONIA 2-3; LSA 2-3: Band 1. 
RYBAR, DAVID: Woodworking; Boy Scouts of America Counselor. 
sop.oi I \. ri Ml \\\: Home Economics Education; Newman 

Club 1-4; SNEA 1: Home Economics Club I: band 1-3; Symphonic 

Sin- ■ 
SANGER, WAYNE WILBUR: Industrial Education; ISA I: Wis- 
consin Driver and Traffic Safety Education Association 3-4; SNI v 

2-4; AVA 3-4; AIAA 2-4. 
SAWYER, CI. MR: Industrial Technology; Arts and Crafts Club 1-4. 
SCHARF, H'DIIH: Home Economics Education; SHEA I'.SKH I 

ONIA 1: Home Economics Club l-l. 

s< 1111 (.11. MYRA ANN: Broad Home Economics Education: Phi 
Cpoilon Omicron 21. (om-s. v... Vice Pres.: Home Economics 
Club 1-4, Council Member; UCM 1-4, Membership Chairman, 
Male Rep.. WCC Chairman: 1-H 1-3. Publiiit\ Chairman; SNJ \ 
:: •!: Stout Symphonn Singers, Sec-Treas.; Undergraduate Fellows 
2-4; People-to-People t. 1R( I. 

S( 1IMI1), THOMAS !•;.: Industrial Education; Young Democrats 5-4; 
Newman Club 1-!: ( lass Vice l'io. 1: ( lass Pus. 2: Dormitory Resi- 
dent Assistant l-l: Wis. National Guard 1 Li, l-l. 

SCHMIDT, BERNARD D.: Industrial Technology; Newman Club 1: 
Epsilon Pi Tau 2-1: Sigma Pi 21. Ires.: Undergraduate Fellows 
2-4; Track 3: College Phi) 1. 

SCHNEIDER, I.F.ROY I..: Industrial Education; Epsilon Pi Tau 1: 
Symphonic Singers l-S, Pres. 2-3; AVA 1: AIAA 2: Dormitory 
R esid eni Assistant 

M HOTTMULLER, RRI "( 1 GL1 NN: Industrial Education; Football 
l-l: Baseball I; Coif 3-4; Sigma Pi 2-1: "$." Qub 5-4. 

M HULTZ, Ml RID ( : Industrial Education: Phi Omega Beta II. 

Vice Pres. 2-3; S" Club 2-4; Football 1-3. 

SCHl'L'I .'/. HON AID K.: Industrial Education: Sigma lau Gamma. 
SCHI'LT/. KAREN D.: Dietetics; Home Economics Club 12. 1: UR \ 

1-2, Treas. 2; People- to- People I: Dietetics Club 3-1: Phi Upsilon 

Omit ion 1. 
n( HI I.I/. ROBERT A.: Industrial Education: Epsilon Pi Ian 31: 

Radio-Electronics (luh 5: SNEA 3: AVA 2-4; M\\ 2-4. 



SCHULZ, KYIHRYN I.: General Home Economics; Sigma Sigma 

Sigma l-l. Social Chairman; ski Club 1-2; SNEA 1-2; WR\ 1-2; 

Home Economics Club I: Sunn l-'ilm Society 1. 
SCHULZ, KENNETH W.: Industrial Education; Radio-Electronics 

Club 2-3; Epsilon Pi Fau 5-4. 
SEGGELINK, PA IRK I \ (.RMIWI: General Home Economics; 

Newman (tub I: ur\ 1-3, Point Sec. 3; Assembly Lyceum ( >>m 

mittee 2-4; People-to-People Committee 2, 3. 
SEILER, [AMES C: Industrial Technology; ski Club 2-3; Radio- 

Electronics Club 2-4. 
-*l 1 1 IK. RIM I. SCHULZ: Home Economics Education: Home 

Economics Club I; SNEA 2-3; ^ki Club 1-2; band 1. 
Nll\NMl\N. JOHN I.: Industrial Education: Phi Sigma Epsilon 

ii. Vice Pies 3: s,ki Club l: People-to-People 3; (bss Pres. 2; 

Football 1: Track I. 
SILL, MARILYN L: Home Economics Education; SNEA 3-1: baud 
People-to-People 5-4: Synchronized Swimmers l-l. Treas. 1-2. 

Sttv. 3-1; Home Economics Qub l-l: LSA 1-4. 
SI \NEi ROBERT A.: Industrial Education: Newman Club 1-2; 

Alpha Phi Omega 1-1. 2nd Vice P 
n\IM>s1\D. RANDALL I..: Industrial Technology; Chi lambda 

l i. Pies.: People-to-People 5-4, Committee Chairman; Stout 

Society ol Industrial Technology 3-4, Jr. (lass Rep. 
SMET, JANICE: Dietetics; UCCI l-l. Dietitian, Representative; 

Alpha Phi l-l. Corres. Secy.; Dietetics Club 2-4; Home Economics 

Club 1. „ 

SOPPELAND, WAYNE A.: Industrial Education: SNI \. Pies.; Alpha 

Phi Omega. Vice Pus Radio-Electronics ( lub; Young Democrats. 
SPATH, SANDRA ILENE: Clothing & Textiles: SSA 12. WRA I; 

IOWI-.R 1-2: Dormitorv \ ice Pre*. I: Home I COnomia ( lub 1-4, 

Home Economics Province Vice Pies 3: Alpha Sigma Alpha 1-4; 

Homecoming & Winter Carnival Coronation Chairman I 
si ur I Rl Dl RH ( Industrial Education; Ski Club 1-2: Alfresco 

I; IVSa I ... Social Chairman s< 1 : leather Fancies Journalist. 
M \RK. ROKIR 1 J.: Industrial Education: Alpha Phi Omega 2-1. 

Corres - Symphonic Singers 1; vi\\: \\ \ 

Mll\kl. P. \RP>\R\ [RENE: Home Economics Education; Home 

Economics Club l-l: Gamma Sigma Sigma 3-4; SNI i s \ 

l-l: YW( \ 1. , , 

MM /IK T \ X I- OLSON: Home Economics Education: Alpha I si 

Omega 1-2, I: Home Economics Club 1-2: 1R( -± SNI I 4: LS 
STOLP, SANDRA R.: Home Economics Education; Alpha Sigma 

Alpha 2-1. Parliamentarian »: Home Economics Club 1-4: 

STOTJ rONIA 3-1. 
STROUP, I HOM VS: General Shop; Undergraduate Fellows 3-4; Stout 

Film Society 5-4, Pres.; Delta Kappa 2-4, Alumni Secy; Sigma Pi 4. 



Arlyn Schulz and Carol Casey stopped at the TOWER office to receive 
their 1964 All-Ann ii« an \ward winning \earl>ook. 




83 



SKNIOR INDEX 



Sigma I .m Gamma 
Home 



si N DM ROM. RK II \KI>: Industrial Education; 
ll: \riv v { ra fts ( lub 5-4. 

swaxsox. DOROTHV GAYLL: (imrral Home Economics; 
economics Club 1-3: -I - 1 1 Cluh 1-2, Historian 2 

S\ l V i Ml R. { \m i i, VLVIN jr.: Industrial Education. 

I \YLOR. KAREN JEAN: Home Economics Education: Home eco- 
nomics Club ii: s\i \ i: Eichelberger Hall I'u-v I. 

FEN HAKEN, LARRY J.: Industrial /education; Intramural Sports 
1-1: \m v Crafts Club 3-1: Phi Omega Beta 5-4; WW 3-4. 

THOMPSON, Dl VNNI KERNWEIN: Home Economics Education; 
Vlpha Phi ll: Campus Courtes) Chairman; Home Economics 
Cluh 1-4, Treas., Program Chairman; Wesle) 1-5, Finance Dir.; 
WR A 1-2. Sporthead; SNKA 2-1: Dormiion I reas 

1 MORPK. CAROL: Dietetics; Home Economics Club 1-2; Dietetics 
Cluh 2-1; WRA 1-3: TOWER 3-1. Liicran Editor 1: USA 1-2. 

IOBIN, ADRIAN \ OOMFNS: Ho,,,,- Economics Education: Home 
Economics (tub I; Newman Cluh I: UR \ 1-2. Poini Sc<\. 

TOBIN, GERALD W.: Industrial Education; Metals Guild 2: Wis. 
Nat. Guard 3-1: Dean's Honor List. 

IRWNOR. WILLIAM: Industrial Education. 

I'RII'P. PHVLIS K.: Home Economics Education; YWCA 1, 2: SCI- 
1-4; SNKA 5, i: Home Economia (luh 1-4. 

rWESME, TOM: Industrial Education; SS\. Legislative Committee 
Chairman, Medallion Waul Chairman; < hi Lambda, Vice Pres; 
Epsilon Pi Tau 5-4; 4-H Cluh 2-3, Pres.; People-to-People 3-4: 
Band 1-2: Siudetit {unit 4. 

I YR1VKR, MARY ALICE: Broad Home Economics Education; ISA 
1-1: Home Economics Club II: Alpha Phi 1-1: Phi Lpsilon 
Omicron 21. Rec. Secy.: Alpha Psi Omega Understudy I; Syn- 
chronized Swimmers 2: I)orminn\ Vice i' U s. 2; Who's Who 
Yinung Studen 

l FECH, KAREN ANN: Clothing and Textiles; H<mu Economics 
( lub 4. 

V \VR \. EUGENE [.: Industrial Education: Football 2: Baseball 3-1. 

WAGNER, MYRON V.: Industrial Education: Metals CuiM 1: Al W 
2j A\ \ I. 

\v VGNER, wndr\: Home Economics Education; Home Economics 
( lub II: sioni Symphonu Singers 5; Chi Alpha 2; Student ( enlci 
Board 5; SNEA 1. 

WAIDELICH, Rll'H \NN: Home Economics Education; Sigma 

Sigma Sigma 1-4; Home Economics Cluh l-l: \VR \ II. Publicity 

SN1 \ I i. Publicity Chairman 5-4; YWCA ll. 

Ski Cluh 2; LSA 1-4; Class rreas. i; Mardi Gras queen 5; Cova 

(.ii I Camliclate 2. 

WALKER. B\RB\RA LEE: Horn,- Economics Education; Home Eco- 
nomics Club II: sNI \ 3-1: Ski Club 3: Alfresco 1. Secy. I: Vlpha 
Phi 2-1; Phi lpsilon Omit ton 3 1: Class Secy. I: Student Standards 
Committee. 

M VRREN, (AMIS | ..: Industrial Education; -A 1 \ | 

U \Y. WILLIAM: Industrial Education and Industrial Technology; 



v club ll: Phi Omega Beta ll. Sergcant-at-Arms; Football 1-3: 

Basketball 1-2; Track 2. 
\\ EBER, (. VRY: Industrial Arts; Kami I: Chorus 3: Young Democrats 

5-4, \i<e Chairman 3. Chairman 1. 
WELLSTEIN, ELAINE LOUISE: Home Economia Education; SN1 \ 

5, s: Home Economics Club I. 
WERLEY, PAUL THOMAS: Industrial Education: Phi Omega Beta 

2-4, Sergeant-at-Arms, Vice Pies.: People-to-People 5. 

WESA, PHILLIP (..: Industrial Education: Lpsilon Pi Tun. 

HESIPHAL, CAROLYN: Home Economia Education: Home li<> 
nomics (luh l-l; Delta Zeta 2-4, Vice Pies. 5; s\i \ 3-4. 

WEYENBERG, JEROME J.: Industrial Education; Intramural Bas 
ketball 2. 

WHEELER, DAVID: Industrial Education; Sigma Tan Gamma 2-4, 
Pres. l. Secy. 3: Lpsilon Pi Tau 2-4; Undergraduate Fellows 2, t: 
Radio-Electronics Club l-'i: Canterhtm Cluh I-:;. Pres . 

will MIR. w\dr\ c \ri>on: Dietetics; Vlpha Sigma Vlpha 1-4, 
Chaplain 5; Cheerleading l-l. Co-Captain 1: Dietetics (luh 2-4; 
Panhelleni< Council 2-3. I k;iv :'.; SSA 2-3. 

WILLIAMS, MARVIN: Industrial Education; Electronics Club I: 
Symphonu Singers 2-3. 

Wii I IWISON. II WNE KRAEMER: Broad Home Economics Edu- 
cation; Home Economics Cluh l-l: Alpha Psi Omega 2-1: s\| \ 
\\\( \ 1. 

WINTERFELDT, HENRY F.: Industrial Education: Chi Lambda 3: 
People-to-People 2, Publicity Chairman; towf.r 3: Mono 
\i\ 5. 

WIRSING, GLORIA: Horn,- Economics Education; Newman dub I; 

1 (<.im 1 conomics Cluh I: \\ \ \. 

\\l\ I. MARILYN: Dietetics and Institutional Management: Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 5-4, Song Chairman: Dietetics Club 5-4; Alpha 
Psi Omega 2-:*: Home Economics Club 2: Newman ( lub 2-4. 

woill I I II . lois I \ VI KM m>Y( I : Home Economia Education. 

WORTOCK. KOKl-'.Rl [OHN: industrial Technology; Sigma i.m 
Gamma 1-1. Historian; SSI I : Mom Symphonic Singers: People 
to-People; Graduate Mens Club; Drama; STOUTONIA; Newman 
Club. Vite Pres. 

WORM I- I. DOROTHY XL: Home Economics Education: WR \ 2-3: 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4; Panhellenu Council 2-1. Delegate. Treas. 
Sec i; Home Economics Club 5-4; SNEA ! 
YOSHIDA, liWXV: Industrial Education. 

/lEGLER. JOYCE O.: Clothing and Textiles: Home Economies Cluh 
I: Phi Upsilon Omicron 2: Delia Zeta 5, Vice Pres., Pres.; >>ki 
Club I; Newman Club 3: SS \ 3. Sec Who's Who Vmong Stu- 
dents; Mcnomonie (Chamber of Commerce Leadership Ward. 

ZIRBEL, JI'DIIII ROBLE: Home Economics Education: Home 

Economics (lub 1-4; SNEA 5-4; Band 1; Dormitory Counselor 2: 
Head Counselor 3. 
ZUERLEIN, JOHN: Industrial Education; "S" Qub; Gymnastit Coach. 



Hundreds ol glowing torches lit the night as Stout students Flocked 

onto Nelson Field to watch the burning of the letters ceremonv 



on the evening prior to lite BluedeWK homecoming game against 
Superior State University. 



»*H*r*fc 



81 



Rosemary Anderson 
Whitehall, Wk. 

} * r i \ itartoii 
Braver Dam. \xiv 

1 in.!. i U.tbl 
North brook. 111. 



Marion Dunn 
Hud.son. Wis. 

Sarah Franti 
Even, Mich. 

Frank Dai /aim 
Staten Island, \. If, 




MKDALLION AWARDS 



nig,ke£t honor 



Learning. Skill. Industry, and Honor repre- 
sent the ideals of the Medallion Award, a seal 
ol approval, given to one percent of the student 
enrollment each year. 

This honor is received lor outstanding leader- 
ship and contributions to the college and the 
community. Kath of the recipients receives a 
bronze replica of the inlaid medallion in the Stu- 
dent Center entrain e. 



ROSEMARY |<> WIHRSON an education major has sciu-d 
with the Alpha Phi soroiitx a» treasure! and president; the 
Phi (Jpsilon Omicron honorary fraternity; Home Economics 
Club as club finance chairman: (he Lutheran Studeni Vsso 
(iaiion along with being a membej <>t the campus develop- 
nun! i iniiicc and ihc undergraduate fellows seminar. 



Il\l)\ PATIOS BABI. has been a member of die Dietetic « 
Club and served as the club's leporier. She has also lieen 
a news-editor on the STOITONIY along with being a 
cheerleader for her four years and captain her senior year. 
Other organizational memberships include the Studeni Uso 
riat ion Standards committee and Alfresco Club. 

JF.RRV BARTON has participated in tinted Campus Ministry 
serving as vice-president and president: Stout symphonic 
singers, serving ;^ vice president and president; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Alpha I'si Omega: and 1'eople to People. 

FRANK D. DARZANO has received the award for participation 
in the Stout Student Association a> Vice-President; People 
to People: F.pMlon Pi I'au: Phi Omega Beta; and Intramural 
Sports. 

\l \RIO\ DINS' an education major, was a member ol Home 
Economics (tub: -.ened a> assistant directoi <>i plays in Phi 
l : »er\ed as president ol Alpha Psi Omega; YWCA district 
lepresentative: WR \ hisiini.m icporter; United Campus Min- 
istry, secretary; Inter-Religious Council: chairman tourist com- 
mitlee for Stout Daxs; and elected a* s\ 1 \ intern. 

S\R\1I FRANTI has participated in manx campus organizations 
including Home Kconomics Club serving on the council: 
Lutheran Student Association; Inter-Religious Council; Phi 
(Jpsilon Omicron: Alpha Psi Omega: People to People: and 
Dietetics Club serving a> president her senioi year. 



v, 



( II \Rll.OI IK V. XKIIRIXG has participated in Alpha Sigma 
Alpha serving as vice-president ami president; Home Eco- 
nomics Club and on tin- Coundl her senior year; Student 
National Education Association, STOUTONIA; PanheUenu 
Council; and at tla- WIIM Regional Convention for Home 
Economics she served as secretary. Charllotte !•> also listed 
in Who's Who. 

BONNIE NELSON ha-, been active in Home Economics Club 
serving a* treasurer and president elect: Delia Zeta serving 
as pledge trainei and song leader: Gamma Delta holding the 
office di vice-president; undergraduate Fellows; Phi Upsilon 
Omicron; Student National Education Association; and Stu- 
dent Affairs Committee, she has also served as Sophomore 
( l.iw Secretary, Junior Class Secretary, she has received the 
Mcnomonie Chamber ol Commerce Award, and is listed in 
Who's Who. 

KAREN MAGER ROCKLEWITZ has received the award for 
her participation Ul the student Senate; Home Economics 
Club; Alpha Phi Sorority; Student National Education Asso- 
ciation; Phi Upsilon Omicron; and Newman Club. She also 
served as a clas-. office! her sophomore and senior years. 

|()SKI'H (- ROSSMl'.IER has been a inemher of Newman Cluli. 
serving as President his Junior Year; Chi Lambda Fraternity 
serving as recording svcrelan and senior representative to 
SSA; People t"> People; Stout student Association serving 
.1- court judge his senior year; Radio Electronics Club; Sym- 
phonic Singers and Dormitory Council. 

MVR \ ANN SCHLEGEL has participated in Phi Upsilon Omi- 
cron serving as corresponding secretary :nu\ vice-president; 
Home Economics Club serving on the council: United 
Campus Ministry serving a* membership chairman. State 
representative and WCC Chairman; MI serving as Publicity 
chairman: Student National Education Association; Stout 
Symphonic Singers serving a» secretary-treasurer; Under- 
graduate Fellows; People to People; and International Re- 
lations Club. 

lo\i [ \\ i -.Ml has been active in the stout Student Association; 
Chi Lambda Fraternity serving as vice-president; III serv- 
ing as President; People to People: Band and Student Court. 
t..m was chairman ol the- s.s. \. Legislative Committee and 
oi the Medallion Award Committee. 



La Donna Jackson 
Chat field. Minn. 




( h. n Hot it Nehring 
Rosendale, wis. 



M.nv Vim Knight 
Dei. i\. in. Wis. 





(..uv Geszvain 
Palm Springs, Calif. 

|oan Harmon 
I IV Mound. Wis. 



Warren Lciscmann 
ii or icon. Wis. 




Janice Packard Jane 
Eau Claire, U is. 

Donna Simpson I tun. in 
( unihti land. Md. 




Bonnie Nelson 
New Richmond. Wis. 



86 




Tom Twcsmc 

Vic ad i a. Wis. 



Joe R ossein cier 
llilbcrt. His. 



Mvia Schlt'gcl 

Black River Falls, Wis. 



k. i irn Milder Roeklcwit/ 
Henderson. Minn. 



MI-DA 1. 1. ION AWARDS 



outstanding ienior* 



(.\RV GESZVAIN was a member of Alpha I'hi Omega, serving 
us Presidenc his Junibi Year; Sunn Society <>l Industrial 
Fechnology; Epsilon l'i Tau; Stoul Student Association with 
the office oi Presideni his Senioi year. 

[OAN ELEANOR HARRISON served in the Home Economics 
Club ;is Vice Presideni and was awarded the Betty I .amp 
Award. She was also a membet ol the Stoul Symphonic 
Singers; United Campus Ministry serving as stale I'CCF 
Repr ese ntative; Student National r.diuation Association serv- 
ing as Secretary and Vice President; Undergraduate Fellows 
Program; Phi Upsilon Omicron. She also attended the 
Merrill-Palmer Institute in Detroit, Michigan her junior year. 

DONNA SIMPSON 1NMAN has been active in Honu Fconoinics 

Club and served :is secretary her senioi year; Woman's 
Recreation Association; 111: Student National Educational 
Association; United Campus Ministry; Undergraduate Fel- 
lows Program; Phi Upsilon Omicron, serving as news editor 
in i senioi year; and towir serving ;is Editor her senior 
yeat .nid served as Literary Editor her Junior year. 

1 \ DONNA ) \< KSON has received the award for her partici- 
pation in Home Economics Club; Young Women's Christian 
Association; Student Affairs Committee and Gamma Sigma 
Sigma Sorority in which she served as president her senioi 
ve.u. 

)\\[( I I' \( k\RD J\NC lias been :i meinher of the Dietetics 
Club; Newman Club: and the s I OF I ON I \ serving ;is the 
Editor hei senior vear. 



MARi ANN KNIGHT has served as President for three years 
of the Synchronized Swimmers. She has also held the offices 
oi Presideni of Phi Upsilon Omicron; Band Publicity 
Chairman: Alumnae Setietaiv Marshall of Wesley Founda- 
tion along with being a member ol Home Economics Club. 
( oncen and l't-p Bands, and Student National Education 
Assoi iation. 

\\ \RR1-.N LEISEMANN has been a membei ol the Radio-elec- 
tronics Club. Undergraduate Fellows, ami Alpha Pm Omega. 
He has faithfully served as a member ol the Band as Presi- 
dent his Junior vear atid Publicity manager his Miphomoic 
and senior years along with being a student director. 

D\V[|) Wilt 1 I I R. a member ol Sigma Fan Cannna. has received 
the award for his participation in Epsilon l'i Tau serving 
as setietaiv and president: Fndergraduaie fellows; Radio- 
Electronks Club; and Canterbury Club, officiating as pres- 
ident. 

s.\\DR\ ( ARLSON WHEELER has been a member of Alpha 
Sigma Alpha serving as Chaplain: the ehcerleading squad, 
co-captain: Dietetics Club: Panhellenic Council serving as 
treasurer; and class senator u> s.s \ 

JOYCI ZIEGLER has served ;is Secretary foi the Stoul Student 
Association; Vice-President and Presideni ol Delta-Zeta; and 
been a member oi Home Economics Club, Phi Upsilon 
Omicron, ski Club, and Newman Club. She was also a 
recipient of the Menoinonie Chamber oi Commerce Leader- 
ship Award. 

JOHN ZUERLEIN received the Medallion Award for his active 
participation in Gymnastics ol which he has been coach for 
the past two years. He is also a member of the "s" Club. 



Jovee Ziegler 
Middleton. Wis. 



Sandra Carbon Wheeler David Whet U t John Zuerlein 

Phoenix, \\\t. Chciwvnd, B. C, Canada Lincoln. Neb. 




S7 



Ayctckin Akbas 
Ankara. Turkey 

David Anderson 
Hudson, Wis. 

Grant Beer 
Monroe, Wis. 

fames Buswell 
Rock ford, III. 



Emerterio Abanilla 
Cebu City, Philippines 

Richard. Avers 
Barron, Wis, 

Wayne Berry 
Webster, Wis. 

Van Canwright 
F.Ik Mound. Wis. 





Art Muller, a graduate student, shows Bob Gelina one of the 
many techniques lie developed while working in metals class. 



S> 




John Chilson 
Olympia, Wash. 

[limes Coiuparin 
lliii lr\. \\ > 



Michael Cote 

Si. Louis Park, Minn. 

James DeLestr) 

St. Paul. Minn, 



GRADUATES 



professional advancement 



Susan Dregnc 
Waukesha, Wis. 

Richard Everts 
Oshkosh, Wis. 

Tom Freiwald 
Watertown, Wis. 

Thurman I [esse 
(.k-n Burnie, Md. 



Paul Koeshall 
Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. 

William Heusei 
Seymour, Wis. 

Glen Hulmaii 
Kau Claire. Wis. 

Richard Johnson 
Menomonie. Wis. 




89 




Bill Heuser and hi-* wife use some stolen minutes bom their school work 10 catch the wind 
and sail ;im»« ihr lake on a siinm Snmlav afternoon. 



Carl Lang 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Wilfred Lindberg 
< lonover, \\ is. 

Hear) Long 

I'ktiieville. Wis. 

J. Tiniotln Mero 
Si. Paul, Minn. 



Marie Olson 
Racine. Wis. 

Yvonne Olson 
Superior, Wis. 

Soothorn Parnishkul 
( haint, Thailand 

Alice Quilling 
Elmwood, Wis. 




itfyLf ^ 



•in 



Rn»rl S;iIk»[;i 

U isconsin Ra|>i*!v u is. 

Laurence s< hoenberger 
Beaver Dam, Wis, 

[uih Rodger 
UVm ficUI. Wis. 



Holly Schrank 
Wesi \lli-. u I. 

Fred Seggelink 
Neenan, Wis. 

William Shukle 

Virginia. Minn. 




(.RA1M \ I Is 



a measure 0/ maturity 



" the pride o$ achievement 



Donald Stolzel 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Haydar Taymai 
D u zee. Turkey 



Ralph Troeller 
Rubiion. \\ is 



David Wolslegel 
Wausau, Wis. 



Hau-n Williams 
Evanston, ill. 




91 




The finer ihingo in life are available u> ;ill who seek them. 
Through the liberal studies program Stout provides hei students 



with opportunities u> broaden their experiences in the ;niv. 
sciences, .iu»l iii physical education. 



i ibi-r \i srrnii-s 



course A for enrichment 



Stout Suite I'niversity lias recently witnessed 
changes in the curriculum to meet the needs of a 
growing institution. The Liberal Studies program 
u;h organized to include art, music. English, jour- 
nalism, foreign languages, mathematics, philoso- 
phy, physical education and coaching, science, so- 
cial science, and speech under one department. 

The three main purposes guiding the Liberal 
Studies program are to serve the needs of all per- 
sons in general education, to provide pre-profes- 



sional courses for students who plan to transfer 
alter one or two years, and to establish majors in 
Liberal Studies which are directly related to the 
fields of home economics education, applied 
science and technology and industrial arts. 

The Liberal Studies program has already estab- 
lished majors in art and art education. Stout State 
University will continue to improve its offerings 
in the Liberal Studies area in order to serve the 
needs ol more students. 



02 




*»ut- "Squeak" Vhnitcl. Vihkiinc S< hunch, and Joe Moteatl Wtt iiitctuh Working out the attSWCl lo one of the 

man) pKiiiiinio which cminHit them in theft chembtn laboratory. 



The bran lectiof] "i the jh*j> band leads the ren *>t the band and 
the ■pectaiori 1^ Karting ii|> with a rouving m.ii-; i<> Litj> the 



CTOwd'l qpiril U ■ high pitch during the half time hreak of MM 
N '>m 'i t -\t king 10 




93 



iB** 




Hob k;n I and Camille Anthony discuss an intriguing lunik for Honors 
gn giinh ;iv ttuv brouse :u iIk" Ixxik counter at Jones Drug Store. 



Freshman speech (la>»« « i \ cs students an opportunity to practice and perfeci 
basic speech techniques important i<n all college classes. 






It- exercise time! Hiese Ereshmeu fellows must be 
physical!] Hi — they're smiling. 




A 




Man) Mialnih find thai social science classes can be interesting as well as informative Vbove Mi Sabol 
Assistant Professoi ol Economics and Governmeni teaches an economics class. 



I.IBKRAL STl'DIKS 



expanding, the curricula 



Now let's go ova thai again! Repealing the steps ol a problem is :. <.......,<„, ivm-ik-ncc foi Mi 

Reneson as be teaches the hindamentals ol calculus to applied science and technology majors. 





With pride the freshman class elected Keith Decker, Steve Fischer, 
Margaret Guzman and Jim Nelson to hold the offices of 



president, treasurer, secretary and vice president to give leader- 
ship to the class throughout the year. 



FRESHMEN 



Ju£t the beginning. 



With a class of 900, the freshmen came to Stout 
as the largest class yet. They came eager,, ambi- 
tious, and a little anxious to begin college life. 
For all, it was a big step from a small island of 
their own into a wide world of new people, in- 
terests, and opportunities. 

The freshmen soon were introduced to the 
routine of college activities through their orienta- 
tion week program in which they were well in- 
formed of the importance of "Grappling with 
Ideas." With the starting of classes, the freshmen 
were well attuned to college as a means of provid- 
ing a higher level of education and the importance 
of combining social and academic life. 

Homecoming was the first big event in which 
the freshmen were to show real spirit as a class. 
As a group, they worked to construct the letters 
representing Stout's rival for the game. 



As the months rolled by, the freshmen became 
more aware of what studying really meant. Semes- 
ter tests suddenly arrived and one half of the year 
was completed. As they began second semester, 
they reflected back on what had been accomplished 
and how much they had really learned in the course 
of time they had attended college. 

Winter Carnival was a huge event for everyone, 
and perhaps most of all for the six pretty freshmen 
coeds who competed for queen of the carnival. 
After a week of social events and campaigning the 
students elected "Ginny" to reign as queen over 
the festivities. As their first year at Stout draws 
to an end, the freshmen realize that it has greatly 
broadened their interests and their perspective on 
college life in general, and they look forward to 
the next three years which will offer even more 
challenge and opportunity. 



l)b 




J ro\ r ROW: Jean Allen: SamK Anderson; Norma Vnderson; Karen Allen: Caroline Albers; Mar) Anderson; Diane Borgin; Camille 
Anthony; Barbara Buttke; Jeanne Bauer. M<<>\|> ROW; Have BaKko: Janet Bichlen I.<«iv Bosch; Marlene Bulgrin; Barbara Beeksma; 
Janice Boedeker; m.m -s Boyd; Sandra Berkel; Cher) Burneti: Barbara Burkel; Stephen Vkiyame. IIIIRDROW; Robert Boyden; Florian Busch; 
[errj Buttkc; William Anderson; Keith Bailie: Cord* \nihauv; Bird Thomas; Rojjn Brostrom; John Butterbrodt. FOURTH ROW: Loren 
Bussawitz; David \llhiser: Robert Haino: Ritliarci A»kiiiN: Kenneth \\rKni: Gerald Ubinger; David tadcraon; Gar) Breauly. FIFTH ROW: 
David Bonomo; Tom Bradley; R*>n luchtung; Paul UiutjuiM: Ron Bertram!; Bill Bovle: Rolx-rt Aibu; Gary Blankcnburg; Charles Abbott; 
Rcmald Bevhla. 




FRONT ROW: Marcia Cooke; Linda Buss; Sharon Brandt; Kaihv Bclongia: Claire Borer; Carolyn Bishop; Kathy Bu/icky; Mar) Berg; 
Barbara Bilcllo; jean Baldcschwilei. SECOND ROW: Thomas Chaudor: Karen B\mers; Kathleen Connelly: l-.laine Be\er: Sue Abel; 
I Byholm; Pat Borgstadi: Sharon Buckcr: Donna Blowers; Patty Cole; William Barayton. Jr. THIRD ROW: Peta ( havannes; Don 
Comins; Gar) Baumamn; Karen Bolduc; Margaret Coleman: Barbara ( ummings; Shirliannc Carrel; Brian Coticrman: Robeii Cagle: (den 
Belec FOURTH ROW: Dennis Batty; Don BeinMein: Bill Blair; Don Bam: Tim Banks Michael Barsamian; Murray Brain: loin Ca\lor: 
RaMiii.nd Christler; Chestei Bonder. Ill 111 ROW: Dennis Batchelet; Walter Baker; Ronald Butt; James Burt; Norman Burdick; Daniel 
Biese; Ra\ Behling; David Biei man: Bob B<H'ldke: John Brakcficld. 



97 






i 3a9 l " 





] /;, J\J\ 




FRONT ROW: Jean Dccgan; Ann Campbell; Linda Cram; Jill Carroll; Margaret Barber; Karen Chinnock; Kathy Crosby; Mae Carlson; 

Susan Dwyer; Judith Dreger. 

Joy Dumke; Lai 

Dummann; Susai 

Dennis Biddrich; Keith Decker; Richard Dirks; Steve Drake; Mark Bauer; Robert Delsart; Thomas Chcescbro. FIFTH ROW: Gavlc Carlson; 

Bill Cochrane; Norbert Daleider; Bill Caflisch; Dennis Dolan; Scott Denzer; Mike Chamberlain: John Diana; John Dailey. 





FRONT ROW: Sally Fairman; Susan Fmeott; Karen Erdnran; Judy Evenson; Jo Fredrickson; Sue Fleetham; Carol Evans; Susan Farwell; Carol 
Edwards; Maureen Flug. SECOND ROW: Jim Gray: Linda Guth; Sue Ellis; Donna Fritz; Karen Foss; Jan Ehle; Diane Fischer; Janet 
Filipiak; Pat Fisher; Steve Goodrich. THIRD ROW: Gary Glodoski; Jeanne Gralow; Gloria Gade; Cheryl Gangl; Carol Gay; Barbara 
Glodoski; Mary Grenrich; Carol Guenther; Larry Haisting.' FOURTH ROW: Byron Frye; Mark Fskuche; barrel Eberhardt; Robert Fish; 
Wayne Franzen; John Grede; Harvey Eckrote; Michael Fitzgibbons; Stephen Gibson; Daniel Falk. FIFTH ROW: Robert Ellison; Robert 
Falkner; George Egenhoefer; Gery Farrell; Steve Fischer; Eddie Ellis; Daniel Gara; Richard Falenczykowski; Rodney Bartsch. 



98 



Carol (>jv finds that the student 
mixer, held in September, is the 
place for a freshman girl to meet 
an interesting guy. 




t-RKMIMKN 



a taHe 0/ college life 




FRONT ROW: Lucille Hack; Bene Hursihousc; Judith Gunderson; Shirty (.lende: Karen Gromoll: Gloria jean (.timer; Shirley Hcndrickson; 
[.<>iv iioiirmav: Mania Hochhausen; Gail f!endei«>n sr.c.oNl) ROW: [eromc Grabowski; Sharae Hubin; Margaret Guzman; hidi Harder; 
Sue Eiohoff; Jo Ann Hugunin; Marian Gullickson; Jean Iverson; Joan Hoffmann; Mary (-ill Houser; Robert Gaughier. 1 HIR1) ROW: 
Mark Geiser; Carta Hayes; Susie Gruett; Veronica Gcissler: Kli/abetli Hem-el: Carol Hendlund; Kate Gardner: Ann Goggins; Paul Holzman; 
|r. ( v Hert/feld. HHKIII ROW: [imn Gievm; Bill Gehrand; Ned Hagstrom; Roger Hin/: Mike Henderson; llrucc Grubc; Bill Haiges; 
Charles Irwin: William Hay. 1 II ill K<)\\: n«>n (.Kash: John Grusz; Randy Gearhart; John Anderson; Norman Hardie: Kerr] Clunie; 
Richard Ones; Paul Holmquisi: Ihoma-* (.iistaiMin: Frank Isermatm: Larry Hagmann. 



W 







Jeanette Emerson, Linda Lee, and Roger Hull look enraptured 
;i» they listen u> an act at the Alpha Sig Hootenanny. 



\ great time was apparent <>n the i;uo <>i Kileen McCrain ami hei 
escort at the Wintei Carnival Dance. 




I kl MIMI \ 



a time for relaxation 



IKON I ROW: Jan Johnson; Elaine Johnson; R<>xu- Johnson; Donna Johnson; Chariote Johns: Jane Hamlorf: Andrea Hicks; Margjonasen; 
Judy Hoffman; Joan Janke. SECOND ROW: Elizabeth KrucRcr; Alice kuvi.th: I.uc\ Handrahan; Bonnie Bachmann; Mary Hurlbut; Dianne 
Hollinger; Sharon Humphrey: |uaniia Jacobs: Karen Koss: (ieorjje Cardipee. I IHKI> ROW: Robert Johnson; Lee ramesom; Dennis foram; 
Charlotte Gomulak; Iran Haldilck; Lenys Huwawhek: I. win liassohl: l.i-a Klipstein; 1 om Hoff; Steve Joas. FOURTH ROW: David 
Johnson; Craig Hodne; John Garvey; Jim Hockenberger; Phil Harris: Dak- Haberkorn; Terry Jackson; Robert fohnson; Gary Johnson; 
Kugene Jansen: Kl\in Hanson; \mi Jacobson; Chuck Henf; Tom fatten; Joe Heit/: Rudolph Bryant; Louis Johnson; Paul Gillings; Wayne 
Heuen Lcs Haight. 





FRON1 ROW: Karen Kovacik; Nanq Koelling; Lynnea Larson; Lorilee Kronka; Julie Larson; Sue K.n: Karen Ketterl; Pegg) Krause; 
Laura Loopman; Connie Kreischer. M( OND ROW: Karen Kaiser; Janice Korpi; Cheryl Kragh; Monua Kmpa: Be<k\ |<> l.v\\\ Dt.nu- kopp; 
Linda Koelling; Lin Lee; Jim Jahu. THIRD ROW: Di<k Knutson; Candle Klein; Karen Klossner; Carolyn Kowiu; Jud) Krcutxer; Judy 
Kuehl; Barbara Krueger; Karen Krueger; Charlotte Johnson; Robert Klimpke. FOURTH ROW: Ken Kelihr; John Kath; Paul Kti/: Bob Karl; 
\l;m Johnson; Ken Kttzinger; Carroll klihv: Ken Kulawske; Steve Kovanice; Jim Kolsela. FIFTH ROW: James Kobayashi; Jim Kuen/ie: 
David Krause; Chuck Kargel; Jack Kubica; Jim Kertson; b<>b Kreikamp; William Karlson; Ra% Kusmer; Howard kki/ke. 




I ron I ROW: Mar) I ukc: Mar) Lou Lemke; Sue Lueck; Dana Lamon; Susie Lindemann; I'ai Leahy; Rolierta Landes: Sandic Larson: 
Susan Lange; Linda Lapcinski. >Ko\D ROW: Da\iil McCliiuock; Jacqueline Meyers: Karen McComish: Sm- Anne Luey; Kath) Luitink; 
Joan. Lyon; Cristine Lamkc; Doroth) Marino; Diann Martin; Marion Meister; Neal Miller. THIRD ROW: Jell Mathewson; Neil McCloud; 
Beth Ann McHenry; lanis Makovskv: Barbara Lee: Susan McClurg: Virginia Melodic: Eileen McGrane; Bob Lawrence; Mike McLain. 
FOURTH ROW: Tom McGuire; Rick Martison: Den/il Luc: Bob Lamb; Thomas Lamberg; John Lippold: Richard Lindback; Waller 
Mai/ck: B<il> Majcski; ]<n- I.eazott; Mike McHugh. Til I H ROW: Tom Mailer: David I .arson: Garvle Leech: Jim Lewis: An Mcisel; Jerry 
Long; Dale Maki; John Lauson: Jim Lindorff: Michael Litteken. 



101 




FRONT ROW: Diane Mulholland; Marshe Morgan; Elain Miclkelson; Sally Morse: Kathy Mishals; Bonnie Mosman; Maralec Moellendors; 
Margert Mullen; Georgia Meitner; Normetta Nelson. SECOND ROW: Ruth Nelson: Nancy Nickels; Marly Mincoff; Kathryn Newman; Mary 
Lou Nelson; Bonnie Nielsen; Susan Nehring; Elta Norton; Mary Niederkorn: Mignon Nlakar, THIRD ROW: Thomas Nakamoto; Richard 
Netzinger: Paul Nisler; Bonnie Nortman: Sharon Nelson; Janet Nespod/any: Dianne Nov: Rolf Nelson; Tom Melcher: Don Moats. FOURTH 
ROW: Lloyd Nelson; Steve Jcsscn; Clyde Noyce; Howard Nehrn; James Moore; Larry Mueller: Patrick Mcachau; Jim Moody; Wayne Nero; 
Greg Mickelson. FIFTH ROW: Mike Murphy; William Murphy; Dan Mocllcr: Keith Newton: John Mueller: Robert Merklein: Jim Murray; 
Dave Mott: Mark Mowbray; LaMont Meinen. 

FRESHMEN 



activities to Snare 



With their skit, the residents ol Hbvlid Hall spread laughter 

throughout the Winter Carnival Convocation audience. 




102 






FRONT ROW: Sharel Paskc; Kristin Peterson; LeeAnn Polzin; Linda Pitsch; Susan Fetters; Su Nelson; Rozanne Osterloth; Carol Price; 
Carol Palombi; Morma Parr. SECOND ROW": Robert Olson; Mary Powers; Julie Olson; Barbara Ott; Collettc Osmanski; Linda OHmann; 
Barbara Potter; Janet Pavcy; Judy Peterson; Robert Poulson. THIRD ROW: Bill Peters; Gary Posselt; Joy Picpenburg; Joan Poeschel; 
Joyce Pagel; Cheryle Pickett; Irene Paris; Roger Pelkowski; Bill Plocharski. FOURTH ROW: F.rio Olivotti; John Negro; Murray Patz; Owen 
Olson; Jimmy Pol'hamus; Fred Pctrie; Brian Pias; Jim Nelson; Bob Newman; Gordon Overby. FIFTH ROW: Dan Peterson: Duane Ott; 
Charles Palccek; Ronald Oldenburg; Bill Parrish; George Nolan; Bill Ncaly; Robert Petushek; Jonathan Qbcriuan; Frederick Morley; 
James Owen. 




FRONT ROW: Barbara Robinson; Sharon Reich; Sheila Rowckcr; Sharon Rodey; Nan Retherford; Linda Robnett; Jo Raflerty; Chris Radiskc; 
Jean Richtcr; Sheryl Rehbein. SECOND ROW: Sandy Rundquist; Jane Schroeder; Laurel Reber; Katy Rose; Rose Ring; Patricia Richardson; 
Barb Reddick; Nancy Rauhut; Jeanne Risgaard; Linda Schullo. 1'HIRD ROW: Roy Ruehl; Charles Rose; Leon Resheske; Fred Reseburg; 
Mark Riebau; Thomas Ravn; Arthur Rudd; Monty Reben; Dave Rothwell- FOL'RTH ROW: John Spoolman; Dennis Schneider; John 
Roberts; John Rusch; Wayne Romsos; Dennis Reinert; Rick Quann; John Roeser; Leroy Roehrig; Kenneth Rouiller. FIFTH ROW: Tom 
Price; Bruce Reilly; Louie Porath; Phillip Reinke; Ronald Reick; Larry Peterson; James Person; Robert Riemer; Steve Peckman; 
Donald Olson. 



103 




This isn't trick photography — they're twins! Linda and Carol 
Robnett sing at Talent Nile. 



FRESHMEN 

preparing for the future 

FRONT ROW: Sandra Steinbergcr; Nora Scute; Aniia Schwarz; Sandy Schenkat; Claudean Seebandt; Constance Sundberg; Roberta Sachse; 
Rosemary Scherer; Eileen Smerchek; Judy Schwab. SECOND ROW: Karl Schon; Carol Schcidccker; Karen Stcphan; Dulce Sehreiber; Joan 
Schultz; Marcio Scriven; Merry Simmett; 'Kathy Stapleton; Janet Slanovich; Vicky Stanley; Stu Skulborstad. THIRD ROW: Russ SnowBerry; 
Saudi Shipman; Sue Stewart; Marlene Schaliberg; Marilyn Sorensen; Linda Stegeman; Dorothy Sias; Marilyn Remiker; Bev Schumacher; Mike 
Smith, FOURTH ROW: Wayne Sueda; Gerald Sonnabend; Robert Schneeweis; James Seaburv; Robert Stcinback; Greg Scheff; Tom Skau; 
Allen Stevens; Mike Sandahl; Eugene Stemmanu; Dan Sherry. FIFTH ROW; Paul Stangel; 'Ray Gen Schlosser; Eugene Sandvig: Robert 
Smith; Frank Stupak; Roy Smith; Tom Stroede; Larry Nicholas; Dave Stradtman. 




104 



Xf • I 



- n 





.* 



LJ 



Vk% 



FRONT ROW: Penny Simandl: Carol I inimers: Sue Taylor: Ruth Tomier: Carol Scmmann: Joan Pieties; Relwcca Trumpv; Sandra ShoquUt: 
Jane Taylor; Heather Sudan. ST.COM) ROW: James Sieadman; Robert Schaefer: Marian Tiinmerimin: Judy Schroedl; Gina Scholl; Diana 
Stellings; Jan Schell; Jean Taylor; Darlene Schroeder; LeRoy Thompson, THIRD ROW: Bruce lieu; Leon Sobolcski: Winnie Clark: Anne 
1 allien Mary Steele: Kiista 'Thompson: Kay Thompson: Kathy Toliin: Paul Sam/: Brian I ourville. FOURTH ROW: William laves: Jake 
Senor: Mike Smith; Frank Trinfcl; Jefl Smith; Dick Stassen; David Tate; Alan Schimak; Roger Smith: 'Terry 'Thomas. FIFTH ROW: Lloyd 
Swalve; Tied Schiller; Les Teuteberg; Tom Timlin: km liso: Lee Schwartz: It-nv Swan: Norman Scharp; Dick Thompson; Bruce Tourville. 





Jill Carroll "x's" her name on the register of the Hov lid's 
Beatnik Dance as a resident checks it out. 



Lynette Bray, a member of Alpha Sigma Alpha, explains sorority 
activities to Mary Morehouse. 




FRONT ROW: |<i\t< Wrasse; Sue White: Sandra Zak; Brenda Wliitnall; Karen v»>n I'hl: Leanne Wolosz; Case) Wardlaw; Ruth Wegner; 
Jeauelie Yon i.iuii ; lietn Wagner. SI t ONI) ROW: Ann Chin: Winona Yoshikawa: Cherie Welfel; Judy Yunk: Mar) Van (amp: Bei Van 
Den Heuvel; Karla Zicbell; Diane Williams: Patricia West: Tern Wolfe. I HIRI) ROW: Lam Weidnar; John Wilson; James \. Warrington; 
Michael Welsh; James Valiska; Eldon Yrieze; George Vukich; Tun Wentling; Ham Yamashita. FOl'RTH ROW: Bill Willkomm. Jim 
Thomas: Steve Van Oudcnhovcn: Richard Wermersen; Peter Yicksan: Boh Weingart: Ronald Withrow; Bradley Willard; Edward Wendorf. 
FIFTH ROW: Don Van Heel; Wayne Weisser; Rudy Tell; Richard Weinberger; Walter Wray; George Van Amber; Gerald Yoigtschild; 
Donald Wied; Keith Tygum. 



FRESHMEN 



one down — three to go. 



FRONT ROW: Cretchen Widder; Mardell Winkel: Jeanne Zimdars; Martha Zilisch: 
Sally White; Harriet Young. SECOND ROW: Gary Zimbelman; Mark Zielinski; 
George Yount; Denver Young; Tom Zaborowski; Rohen \\u/. THIRD ROW: Howard 
Weathcrhcad; James Youngcjuist: \l Wilker; Jim Youderian. 



Fleming Hall's ice carving "The Thinker' 
caught i he eye of main passers-hy. 





Thinking?- 



106 




-Sophomore class officers for die 1964-65 school year are Barbara 
Gardner, Secretary; Jan Lehnherr, Vice President; Ellen Grenzow. 



Treasurer; and Al Rtidman, President. STOP signs advertised 
their class project, an all school mixer. 



SOPHOMORES 



feell 



wig, more 



at k 



ome 



The sophomores returned to campus welcomed 
by many familiar faces of the friends they had made 
when freshmen. Having now decided which course 
of study to pursue, the sophomore scans over his 
schedule and books, wondering if he will ever 
complete the long road of required courses and 
hard study involved before he finally graduates. 
He looks forward to the coming year with ambition 
and determination because he has begun on the 
path he has chosen for his future career. 

The first class meeting brought an insight into 
the responsibilities and events associated with the 
sophomore class and everyone eagerly plunged into 
the year's activities. Following Thanksgiving, the 
Sophomore found himself busily preparing for 



the holiday season ahead, decorating the ballroom 
for the all school Christmas dance. This enjoy- 
able event was only one of the many that colored 
the months to follow. 

Christmas came with a welcome two weeks of 
vacation for everyone. The weeks that followed 
were devoted once again to concentrated studying 
and the sophomore seriously thought of his career 
and the two years ahead of him. Easter vacation 
brought a new enthusiasm to everyone and each 
returned to campus with a new outlook. This 
semester would complete the first half of his col- 
lege days and the following year he would assume 
new status as an upperclassman, in the last half 
of his college education. 



107 




Christine Saharr and Dawn Schemansky add the finishing touches 
to the prize winning Sigma Tan Gamma float. 



SOPHOMORF.S 



returning, co-ea£ 




"Get that hall!" shouts sophomore Jan Kriewaldl as she leads 

cheers at one of mam ganu-% of the season. 



FRONT ROW; Kav Baumgartner; Diane \mlcrson: Sally Berhents: Vicki Busch; Mania Barta; Micki Kollauf: Ray Bailey; Kathleen Arnci- 
wit: Dawn Berg; Janet Beverung. .second ROW: Joan Smeltzer; Marilyn Beau: Karen Aili; Kathy Ulen; Carol Berghanmer; Jenny Belter; 
Charlene Appel: Diane Bloomfiedl: Nairn Amundson: Nancy Ruehmer: Carleen Adler. THIRD ROW: Don Daehler: Mark Bryn: Peggy 
Collins; Karen Anderson; Helen Barmore; Donna Camponeschi; Jean Bopp; Patricia Bast; Al Bretl; Bill Brody. FOURTH ROW: Anthony 
Dejno: torn Weckwnrih: Michael (.oonui: Wayne Beard; Peter Didce; Roscoe Butterfield: Joe- Bieii/inan: I.anc Backus: Willard Brandt: 
James Schroeder. Ill 111 ROW: Kugene Dierk'scn; Jon Alverson; Paul Kollauf; Ken Wiedmeyer; Errett Cox; Ken Hopfensperger; Fred 
Mii-'ailane: Stephen Burke: Tom Breit/mann: John Bloyer. 



! 



% 



f\ 








# »* f S f. 



FRONT ROW: F.lva Harrison; Bonnie Bcauchainc: Joanne Ahrndt; Kathic White: Jeanne Bonnefoi: Carole Pas/ko: Margo ( u»mn: Pat 
Bracmer: Chris Althcimer: Pal Patten. SECOND ROW': Michael Chiappctta; Sharon DeRemcr: Dorothy DesBois; Marih DeMuih: Cathie 
Campbell: Barbara Boss; JoAnnc Behrens; Lisa Alwll: Mary Czechan; Lynncite Kllis; Rogei Tic-cr. I HIRD ROW: Richard Bode; Jean 
Esser; Joyce Christcnsen: Barbara Dicktnann: Marilyn Chmtcnson: Marjgeric Bicdciman: (ami ( asey; Lois ( ropp: Mike Bullingion. l-ol'R I II 
ROW: Donald Burns; Harlan (lark: Paul Barry; Richard Docizc: Mike Demerath; Robert Dux; George Becker; Edward Duquaine; Mike 
Diffendorier. Jim Coffin. FIFTH ROW: Ken Edwardson; (.melon Converse; Tom Dunn; Don Clui-tcnson: Peter Connors; Dave Dawson; 
John Bcnishek; Bruce Biggin: Jolin lianke: Donald Dralle. 



FRONT ROW: Candy Bonner: Barbara CodU>ki: J.uu- C.iunualdt; Barbara Gardner; Shirley Fredrich; Mai\ Goldsmith; Rita (.oodland: 
Irish Gill; Jane Fleming; Man Gramoll. SECOND ROW: Dennis Crucnke: Man Heiniger; Jill Helf; Helen Gutenberger; Sheila Hewes; 
Paula Jean Frank: Marjoric Hccter; Judy llarmei: Gayleen Felland; foanie Hill: Beth Hint-a. THIRD ROW: rhomas Grota; Gary 
Gade; Ellen Grenzow; Judy Gerard; Patricia Hughes; Joanne Hillman: Ronnaug Hereid; Nancy Gearhart; Raphael Riesterer; Ron Halverson. 
FOURTH ROW : Pete Hady; Bill hnik: Dwayne (iormaiwin: I.otii Miller: Bryan Humphrey; Tim Hillegrand; Richard Heshelman; Jim 
Greinier; Bill Hock; Roger Cerstner. FIFTH ROW: Boh Fuller; Gene (.eld: Dave Hobson; Randy Hawthorne; Tom Gortney; Melvin Gree; 
William Hittman: Verdavnc Hein; Franklin Hol/haucr: Charles Chidoivi: loin Hanson. 




1(«) 




FRONT ROW: Jeanette Emerson; Grace Hoppe; Diana Hint/; Jane Kramer; JoAnn Kramer; Mary Kuhlman; Carla Keipe; Judv Holtz; Gail 
Glcnzmcn: Sandra Lund. SECOND ROW: John Haverkorn; Patsy Hoag; Janis Kleman; Gloria Monehilovich; Ann Gruber; Sharon Hapl; 
Anna Haen; Judy Klukas; Jan Kriewaldt; Judy Martinson; Arlan Lerch. THIRD ROW: Bill Magurany; Carol Koegler; Gwen Kreunen; Ellen 
Mulrooney; Veiiene Mavis; Velva Johnson: Delight Irwin; Carolyn King; Jane Martens; Patrick Keyes. FOURTH ROW: William Klewin; 
Thoman John; Rill Jaeger; Anthony Kohin; Don Krummer; Leandcr Kornely; Jim Koepke; Kcrrv Kimura; John Kosmas; James Jacobs. FIFTH 
ROW: Joel Kohlmeyer; Glenn Kukla; James Larson; Donald Herried; Mike Jilek; Bill Kirchherr; Henry Kreiback; Gary Kiel; Steve Krohn; 
Carl Loff. 



SOPHOMORES 



we re on our way 



Barbara Dickman, dormitory secretary, adjusts decorations at 
McCalmont Hall's Open House during the Christmas season. 




SI 



^ 



- r 




& 



FRONT ROW: Wendy Mollei: Francy I'avlas: Virginia Long; Janel Lehnherr; Jane LeMahicu; Nancy Lee; Jean Lusching; Joyce Maloncy; 
Suzanne Olson; Lou Ellen Kadlec. SECOND ROW: Ruben Merit le; Linda Nyhus; Louise Lange; Trudy Lislovec; Kathleen McManus; Carle 
Patterson; Mary Neick; Barbara lujrson; Shirley Leak; Bei Larsen; Robert Jaeger. I HIRI) ROW: Run Lauersdorf; Sandy Liule: Emily 
Minnichsoffcr; Elaine Laird; Patricia McQuillan; Linda Ottum; Mary Lange; Margaret Morfcen; Marj Lauderdale; Rogei Mlsna. FOURTH 
ROW: James Miesbauer; Jeff Kru mrich; Norman Kurszewski; James Murray; Jane-* VanEpps; Don Makitch; Bub McCann: Gary Mielkc; 
Ken Rudic: Harlan Pedretti. 1 II I li ROW: Jim Dietrich; (den Miller: George Mclntyre; Tim McGrath; John Muchow; Eddy Meyers; Rubcrt 
Mueller: Gary Olson; Dan Busch; Richard McDonald. 




FRONT ROW: Florence Siolpa: Judy Rotish; Mar) Pope; Sandy Post; Kay Walters; Joy Quint; bene Nagy; Mary k.t\ Ro^ineier: Susan 
Stimmel; Sally Okm. SECOND ROW: Jack l.oien/: Dorotln Nehls; Margetin Richardson; Lou Ann Pitzen; Arlene Keinke; Maija Pcicrsons: 
Carolyn Seybold; Linda Oinholt; Scott McCormick. THIRD ROW": Russell I .arson; Inn Hickman; David Piechowski; Frank Petricek; Gene 
Pflieger; Jim Smith; Conrad Oenuig; Roland Filler; David Miller. K)I Rill ROW: Ceoi»e Laugeriuan: Mike I.oncrgan; Ken Nchring; 
Dan Moriis: David Mancusi: Steve Nagy; fohn Moran; Milton Lenz; Leonard Nikolai. FIFTH ROW: Mike Dunford; Rodger Petryk; 
Sidney Porch: Richard Erickson; Charles Krueger; Waller Olson; Dennis I.inders; Gene Jicinsky; Robert Ryun; Gary Poeschel; William Mass. 




FRONT ROW: Jeannie Rush; Penny Philipps; Julie Reinstall; Donna Rice: Yvonne Peterson; Dixie Petersen; Shirley Renz: Paula Kay Reed; 
Marie Ragatz; Peggy-Lynn Pick. SECOND ROW: Susan Schaitel; Carolyn Seitz; Sue Skouge; Betty Schuerch; Barb Schellin; Nancy Schueti- 
pelz; Sharon Triplett; Carolyn Synnott; Barbara Snook; Lois Seiy. THIRD ROW: John Schroepfer; Tom Ott; Margaret Thurmau; Marie 
Peterson; Elizabeth Neuberger; Kathleen Strube; Gloria Olson; Judith Ogilvic: William Rohde; Norbcrt Radlc. FOURTH ROW: Dick 
Rowley; John Ruegg; Art Richardson; Jim Annas; Tim Owen; Dean Horton; John Schrum; Paul Sachs; Charles Rehberg; Paul Stauffer; 
Donald Rantala. FIFTH ROW: Robert Reynolds; Allen Rosen baum; Thomas Rineck; Perry Savage; Albert Rudman; Lloyd Underhill; 
Dave Beyer! ; Karl Roekle; Bruce Smith; Jon Randall; Lynn Peterson; John Rindahl. 




FRONT ROW: Mary Sutliff; Lauraine Smith; Rita Small; Joanne Schultz; Jeanne Storm; Marilyn Stremer; Alice Schlegel; Sheri Kay Schock; 
Mary Tennies; Ardella Schwake. SECOND ROW: Lawrence Shimon; Jan Senn; Adrienne Schimek; Karen Schamaun; Sandy Syslack; Rose 
Ann Sorcnson; Judy Thiel; Paul Stenseth; Dick Schwann. THIRD ROW: Roger Shimon; Kenneth Teeters; Thomas Thompson; Sue Tipple; 
Carola Taylor; Kristine TcHcnncpe; Richard Seibert; John Sawyer; Jack Tonn. FOURTH ROW: Roger Schrocdcr: Bruce Sund; Gary 
Swenson; Martin Szpak; Dennis Tesolowski; Ted Sehmcr: John Smerda; Patrick Smith; Dennis Swanson. 



112 




Ellen Grenzow enjoys the swing of college life as she converses 
with Tim Mero at the sophomore mixer. 



SOPHOMORES 



a g,oal naif reached 




Jack Lorenz and Chuck Kruger impersonate members ot the 
basketball team during their skit for Winter Carnival. 



FRONT ROW: Jeanie Weber; Joan Zeeman; Marlene Williams; Arlene Zielanis; Dawn Voss; Julie Voss; 
Joan Wieberdink. SECOND ROW: Michael Virlee; John Wesolek; Lois Wegner; Judy Ziebell; Jane Young; 
Ray Wolf; Dean Wickman. THIRD ROW: David Skinner; Tom Saunders; Steve ' Zatlyk; Alan Zaremba; 
Robert Warren; Jim Springer; Harold Thiele; FOURTH ROW: David Skoog; David Williams; Paul Sanvig; 
Jerry Pusch. 




113 




The junior t I;txv |>ic»icltni. Paul Mcisler briefs his fellow officers, 
secretary, Margaret Ward, vice-president, ka\ Bauman and treas- 



urcr. J i in Green Ik-ioic ihe class meeting in which the junior prom 
decisions were made. 



Jl'MORS 



continuing, tneir &tudie£ 



The end of their college course is in sight as the 
juniors pass the hallway mark. In the previous 
two years they have established themselves by par- 
tic ipatiny, in school and extra-curricular activities, 
and acquired good study habits to win them scho- 
lastic awards and many offices oi leadership. 

The first big project ol the fall is homecoming. 
The juniors were busy planning for the homecom- 
ing dance long before the big weekend arrived. 
Many participated in the parade and continued 
down to Nelson Field to cheer their team on to 
victory. That evening in the ballroom, they were 



hosts to a large crowd who enjoyed their decora- 
tions centered around the theme "Autumn Antics." 

Winter Carnival gave the Juniors another chain e 
to display their talent. Many Juniors as members 
of organizations, participated in contests tor the 
snow carvings, tttg-ol-war. and stock car race on 
Lake Menomin. 

To close the busy year, the junior class presi- 
dent received the torch from the senior class presi- 
dent at Honor's Day, promising that the class 
would carry out the traditions of skill, work, in- 
dustry, and honor that are theirs to uphold. 



II i 




FRONT ROW: Jane Braaten; Bonnie Busse; Phyllis Blank; Geraldine Bock; Jeannie Bordini; Jill Becker; Eleanor Barthel; Kay Lynn 
Boehme; Mary Baker; Linda Blomquist. SECOND ROW: Jerald Daubner; l'aul Aken: Kay Bauman; Jean Bod a; Sue Anderegg; Lyn Bray; 
Judy Baewer: Patricia Bickel; Sharon Brovoid; Richard Dawson. THIRD ROW: Curtiss Brihn; Sheldon Busse; Margaret Wynn Crone; 
Elizabeth Conlon; Cathy DeVries; Kathy Conner; Lucy Craig; Doug DeWitt: George Dianna; Kurt Bents. FOE'RTH ROW: Roger Anderson; 
Stanley Arneiveit; Vincent Barnes: Dennis Belec; James Bliss; Christopher Ivo Atang; Allen James Bahl; Dwight Davis; Jim Bucher; Steve 
Christensen. FIFTH ROW: Danny Buretta; Charles Bernath; Dennis Dobrzenski; David Bcveridge; Frederick Casper; James Burge; Roger 
Dahl; William Albrecht; Michael Benzel; Marvin demons; Clayton Carlson. 




FRONT ROW: Eileen Dahlstrom; Carol Clark; Jean Erickson; Linda Court; Pat Dolan; Susan Daehn; Sally Corey; Karen Ekern; Barbara 
Deiningcr; Monica Fedie. SECOND ROW: Jeanne Gilbertson; Mary Geil; Mary Lou Harrington; Anita Worm; Evelyn Blahnik; Marsha 
Demske; Diann Holtsapple; Mary Hartung; John Parish. THIRD ROW: Mark Strohbusch; Bob Barofsky; Mary Ann Graham; Cheryl 
Holman; Ann Conzemius; Dorothy Hagen; Sharon Hanson; David Hotchkiss; Joseph Hock. FOURTH ROW: Arthur Fritz; Robert Fruth; 
John Denning; Craig Froke; Walter Dahl; Bill Eickelberg; Don DeBock; Donivon Hettich; Carl Frederickson; Jay Harris. FIFTH ROW: Ron 
Hallin; Mike Effinger; Jerold Hargraves; Mike Geiger; Tom Gerg; Roger Howard; Marv Delzer; Fred Derr; Tom Hogan; Roger Hammond. 



115 




The Sigma Pi Fraternity sponsored Betty Jean Wagner as their 
candidate for this year's Winter Carnival Queen. Their campaign 



skits and serenades had an "old world" flavor complete with 
authentic (?) costumes and music. 



JUNIORS 



achieving, great things Living full live£ 



FRONT ROW: Marian Hammond; Alice Grundahl; Jill Godfrey; Susan Gustafson; Carolvn Haucke; Margaret Handrahan; Barbara 
Hentschel; Janice Grosskopf; Marguerite Hever; Billie Green. SECOND ROW: Rita Hoffman; Sharon Hutjens; Paula Jacobs; Gail Klatt; 
Janice Foemmel; Patricia Grasse; Janet Hahn; Lee Ann Johnson; Shirley Feurstein; Maurine Heft. THIRD ROW: Edward Egan; Bruce 
Gru; Kay Krueger; Carol Koepsel; Kay Koss; Barbara Kusmirek; Janet Klein; Pat Kocper; Dennis Jacobson; Wayne Connors. FOURTH 
ROW: Eddy Gabrielse; Gary Koch; Ronald Hull; John Waskow; Tom John; Roger Johnson; Jim Klingbeil; John Olson; Ted Giencke; 
Chuck Geurink. FIFTH ROW: Larry Kreyling; John Hammer; Jerry Irwin; Richard Johst; Thomas Gregurich; Bruce Barnes; Joe Gubasta; 
Richard Grasse; Mel Oard; Gay Herbst. 





FRONT ROW: Carolyn Maki; Nancy Meyer; Christine Martin; Mary Mavis; Leslie Moberg; Dianne Lindberg; Donna Lempke; Jeanne 
Meyer; Bev. Lee; Nancy Knabe. SECOND ROW; Barb Lowe; Camille Osmanski; Mary Jo Kovaccvich; Gladys Millard; Maureen Leahy; 
Janet Nelson; Ann Marshall; Betty Jo Keppen; Ruby Mantik; Annette O'Rourke. THIRD ROW: Barry Mumper; Janet Nelson; Karen 
Karasch; Shirley Olson; Carol Rada; Kay Schwartz; Nancy Kretschmer; Nancy North; Gloria Michal; Earl Knott. FOURTH ROW: Paul 
McCormick; Ed Lue; Jim Lizotte; Paul Madary; John Marsch; Peter Mbako; Richard Longsdorf; Chuck Raether; Leon Romatowski; 
Russell Koxlien. FIFTH ROW: Michael Maxwell; Robert Raap; Paul Meister; Charles Busateri; Robert Maxwell; Byron Kessey; Jerrold 
Knutson; Kenneth Kolb; Bruce Klein; John Kotzian. 




FRONT ROW: Sandra Lugar; Vivian Schende): Sharon Pecha; Jean Roggow; Jan Ferret: Jan Mjaanes; Virginia Suhrke; Kathleen 
Rumocki: Anne Rossmeier; Patricia Nunguesser. SECOND ROW: June Weaver: Marilyn Phillips; Stacy Sowa; Nancy Leeman: Patricia 
Quail; Gail Remlinger; Kathryn Smith; Marianne Naylor; Elvina Tichy; Chris Wallgrcn. THIRD ROW: Shiroma Masahiro; Jerome Robers; 
Mary Ollrogge; Pat Payne; Jo Ross; Elizabeth Schneider; Verna Lange; Chris Prideaux: Marlene Richler; Robert Koppes. FOURTH ROW: 
Wayne Nelson: Tony Schwaller; Richard Stoddard: Edward Rogers; Thomas Thurston: Leon Thiel; Gary Keeley; William Smet; Kenneth 
Noesen. FIFTH ROW: Gerald Rademacher; Bill Schneider; Paul Sawyer; Terry Sweeny; Gerald Tietz; John Sacharski; Jim Witeck; Ed Ryun; 
Craig Nelson; Duane Nelson; Steve Eetzer. 



IT 




Chris Martin ceases 10 debate a moment to let George Eginhefer 
speak as Gary Yeast waits patiently for his turn. 



FRONT ROW: Mary Jo Travers; Lois Scholze; Carolynn Schlottman; Joan Rotzel; Shirley Payne; Jean Sprecher; Muriel Smith; Jill Rvbak; 
Deanie Propst; Judy Weiss. SECOND ROW: Tom Nelson; Diana Schuster; Mirriam Tubbs; Sandra Van DeHey; Patricia Schuette; Jan 
Solverson; Shirley Wcgner; Janice Van Matre; John Schultz. THIRD ROW: William Stratton; Robin Rolfs; ' William Weiser; James 
Zuelzka; Tom Sautebin; Jerry Wojtkiewiez; David V. Smith; Terry Sorenson; Dale Reindl. FOURTH ROW: David Tanck; George Warren; 
Richard Anderson; Gale Tappe; John Youngquist; Myron Schuler; Robert Schnell; Dennis Suckow. FIFTH ROW: Arlyn Schuk; Hans 
Timper; John Wischhoff: Bill Ozga; John Nee; Craig Vogt; Jack Wert. 




118 



V 



V t 



FRONT ROW: Maxine Smasal; Janet VanAmhcr: Janice Wddeman; Judy Tole; Margaret Ward; Nancy Wiitsiock; Claudia Wcstphal: 
Sharon Swan: Jill Whytc; Catherine Tictel. SKCOM) ROW: Thomas Montag; Bruce Wurz; Ranch \ andcrS< liaal: |oel Sthlueler: Charlo 
Yost: Naomi Yagiminui: Lawrence Weber; Robert Rupnow; John Turner; Dan Smith. THIRD ROW: (lughie Wheeler: l*ai Sharkus; Dave 
Seis; Jack Weiss; Mark White; Kmil Sunk: Mark Thorkelson: Lawrence Sirev: Dave Whitmore: LcRov Sato. 



Jl'MORS 



we re almost there 





Karl Knott and Frank Petricek are an added touch to ilu- din 
piles called "No Man's Land" In Stout printers. 



Paid Meistet is hii«.v ad<ling the finishing touches to the queen's throne 
as decorations for the Homecoming Dance arc completed. 



119 




DWIGHT I,. U.NIAV. Ph.D.. Dean, 
School of Liberal .Studies. He advises 
the International Relations C:hil). 



IJBF.RAI. STIDII s FACri-TV 



tnei 



eir g,oa 



/- to 



Aerve 



KKTl'RAH ANTRIM. Ph.M.. Di- 
rector of I'll v vital hducation for 
Women. Due to an illness, she re- 
tired in January, 1965. 



HERMAN ( \R\lSO\. MA. 
Associate Professor of Biological 
Si ien< ev H;n fa\<n ile pastime > 
trout Fishing. 




FREDERICK 1). BLARE, M.S.. In- 
structor of Chemistry. He enjoys t ht- 
OUt-of-doors, and is an advisor to the 

\:;:t mm ( luh 



LOIS BLAUGH, M.A.. [nstructor of 
Sociology ami i'htii«Mip(i\. she enjoys 
going camping and swimming during 
her spare time. 



k\RI\ I. HOE. M.A.. Irtstructoi ol 

English. During the summer of 19<>3. 

she did much traveling throughout 
Europe. 







I odd A. BOPPKI.. M.S.. Instruc- 
tor of \it. Most of his inti 
arc centered mainl) on art and its 
various aspects. 



LOIS BYRNS, rh.]>.. Professor of 
Knglish. (hah man. During a trip 
this past summer, she- visited the 
British Isles. 



IMO C. BROUN. M.A., Instructor 

of English. Some of fur intrusts 
include writing, photography, and 
traveling* 



nn\ \[ l) l. CLAUSEN, M \.. \s. 
sociate Professoi <>i Chemistry. He 
spends much oi his spare time 

doing research. 







H\ROID R. C.OOK.K. M.A., Dir. 
ol Vocal Music. lie has served as 
president ol Wisconsin Bandmas- 
ters \ssociaiion. 



I I I WOR II. COK. M.A.. Assoc. 
Prof, of Chemistry; is listed in 
Leaders <>f Am. Science and Who's 
Wlio of .4)ii. Women. 



MARY FRANCES CI l\ UV. M.A.. 
\ssisiunt 1'iotessor of Speech. She 
is listed in Who's Who of Ameri- 
(iiii Women. 



\I\RI\N M. Dll\l\(.!k. I'h.D.. 
\ssjstant I'tofessor of Sociology. She 
is an advisor for the Young Women's 
Christian Association on campus. 



Dean Stella Pederson wall lies as President Michccls presents Miss kcttirah 
Intrim with a jjiii. upon hei retirement, from the faculty. 






])()\ \l.|) 1)|{ k\l \V VI. V. IllMUU 

toi ill Hiding: advisoi <>l l.V\. lit- 
is revising a l'h\. I^il>. Manual <>f 
which he is co-author. 



I 



i- 



MARY Rl I II DONLEY, M.V. U 
sisianl Professor and Assistant Li- 
brarian, she has done graduate stud) 

during summers "68 and <»i at (>> 
lutnbia 1'nivvrsitv. 




i.iiiFRAi. studies faculty 



molding futures 



Dr. Fumagalli finds that judging the ice carvings can become 
quite difficult as be tries to be objective. 



( I II IORD (>. kllil.Y. M.S.. \vs[. 
Professoi <>| Physics. His main in- 
terest is reading and he is advisor 
Sigma Pi. 



I ORN \ S. I W(.l El I). I'M. I).. 
Wot. Prof, of Speech: advisor ol 
International Relations Club. She 
enjoys visiting foreign students. 



RII H \RI) 1 RIEDRICH, M v. 
Instr. of English; advisor to the 

(.hi Lambdas. Newman Club ami 
Yciung Democrats. Main interest i- 
his children. 




122 




MYRON H. MVRKOIR. 
Ph.M., Assoc Professor <>1 Sti- 
ence. He advises Alpha Phi 
Omega and alsi> plays bridge. 



OR\/K> FUMACALLI. PH.D.. 
Head ol An Department He is 
interested in art, art, and ever) 

aspect of ail. 



< I II IORI) ( . GAU I Mil R, M.S.. 
Instructor of Mathematics. He is 
interested in reading and sports. 



DAVID M. KELLY, M.A.. In- 
structor of English. This ycai 
he will publish his third book 
nt poetry. 





JOHN |. |\\. M.S.. Assistant librari- 
an: advisor i<> Newman Club and is 
presently organizing and classifying 
the Newman Club Library. 



RAY C JOHNSON. M.A.. Mead of 
Physical Education and Athletic De- 
partment. He is an advisor of "S" 
Club, the letici men's organization. 



EARL W. GIERKE, MA., Assistant Pro- 
fessor and Acting Chairman ol Mathe- 
matics. He enjoys reading and listen- 
ing to music in his spare time. 



[RENE ERDI.I1/. M.A.. Assistant Pro- 
fessor ol Physical Education. I he Worn- 
ens' Recreation Association is under her 
guidance. 



NOEL J. FALKOFSKJ . M A., Instruc- 
tor of Speech and Director of University 
Theatre. Me is one of the advisors ol 
Alpha 1'si Omega. 




123 



1**=> 





DAVID WEI-PING in . rh.l>. Assist- 
ant Professor of Economics. Reading, 
photography, and stamp collecting take 

up hi> spate lime. 



EDWARD M. LOWRY, Ph.D.. is a Pro- 
H*Mii (it B i e ) ] ( ) n \ . 1 lie niemh 

ma I an Gamma Fraternity claim him as 
one <»f their advisors. 



ii\o I. \i\kl. M.S.. Assistant Pro- 
fessoi ol Mathematics. He spends 
much ol his free time reading or 
participating in outdoor sports. 




\\M ( \l IRSH \l I . Ph.D.. chair- 
man of the Stiencc Department. The 

girls of the Alpha 1'lii Sorority liml 
her advice helpful and informative. 



MARY B. McDUFFEE, M.A.. Instruc- 
tor <if English. Her adopted Korean 
daughter and the remodeling <>i a one 
room schoolhouse into a summei home 

keep het hnsy. 



ROBKRT J. MELROSE. MA.. 
Assistant Professoi <>i History. IK- 

is a sports official. His family i>. 
his main interest. 



RICHARD H. MILLER, M.S.. 
Vs-wani Professor of Mathcmai- 
i<s. He foiuul \ i-ii in>; Japan and 
the Far East rewarding. 



DENNIS P. RAARIT. M.v. \s 
sistant Pr ofe ssoi ot Physical Edu- 
cation and DireCtOI <>l Student 
Center: adux-s "S" {.hi1>. 




121 




UOIIRWI I MISSIN M.I.Y.. 
Assistant Piofi-ssor of Sculpture. The 
Canada Government Commission bad 
him do a sculpture for the Regina 
Air Port. 



OTTO W. NH7, PhD., Professor of 
Science and Mathematics, Fishing, pho- 
tography, and traveling are among his 
favorite pastimes. 



\K\ol it I 01 SON, M v. Instructor 
oi Sociology. A trip to the New York's 
World's Fair with his famirj ibis 
MiimiKi was mosi exciting. 



LIBERAL STUDIES FACULTY 



experienced and informed 



WILLIAM H.OWEN, I .in.. Associate Pro- 
fessoi "i Chemistry. Among his most favo- 

lile pastime inieiesis is included -ill phases 
of music. 





DIANNE s. PETERS, \l.v. In- 
structoi c.i English. She enjoys 
raising sons and a "horse" "i an 
I1M1 Setter named Ralph. 



ROBER I 1 PHE1 PS, MA., 
Ass't. Prof, ol English and Jour- 
nalism and D r of Public 
Relations. Politics is his interest. 



mVAIN I' \IIN ! /. M.Kd.. As- 
sistant Professor ol Physical Edu- 
cation. Members ol Gamma Del- 
ia and "S" Club seek his advice. 



125 




MV1THEW W. RKNKSON, 
M.\.. Asst. Professor ol Math- 
ematics, lu his spare time he 

;>:.!Vv .. - ! »;iiiif of »olf. 



DENNIS ( I RI"DI 1 1 . M \ . 
ln-ti . of English. He is an ad- 
viser to the Senior Class. He 
<iijo\v (raveling in Europe. 



|<>M\ SABOl - M> . Assistant 
Professor for Department of 
Soda! Science. He enjoys fish- 
ing, hiking, and gardening. 



KM! I I.. RUE, M.A. 
Professoi ol Physics; attended 
a three-week ph\Mt» confer- 
ence in fexas this summer. 



l.IBl-.RAL STUDIES FACULTY 



preparing, tomorrow A leader A 



A heahin drag on hi" trust) dgai relieves ifu- tension 

of a tlnilliti" homecoming game for Dean Price. 




ROBF.R I 1 SATHER. M.V. \--i 
1'ioi. oi English; advisor to TOWER. 
New man Club. Phi Sigma Epsilon 
and t'ndergiadtiate Fellowv 




\[\\ r. si'\K(.ER. M.A.. Assistant 
Professor in Department of Physical 
Education. His main interests are 
football, bunting and fishing. 



126 






.NlZEO 



JOHN (I.STEWART, M.A.. Instruaor 
of Speech and Director <>i Forensics. 

During hi-, free lime tie enjovs water 
skiing and photography. 




ERIAL 




\l \RV K. WILXJAMS, MA., 
Vssistani Professor of Art; 
advisor of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma and Mid- Termers. 



SAMUE1 1 , WOOD, M \ 
\-.>jsiam Registrar. Besides 
hunting and fishing, he en- 
joys li iking with his family. 



MARY J R\ fUki:, MA., Vssistani 
Professor oi English. She enjoys read- 
ing, listening to music, or playing a 

game of goll dining fur lime. 




VLY< I it VANER. M.S.. Vssistani 
Professoi « »i An and Interior Design. 
she i» the Educational \dvisor ol the 
Sigma Sigma Sigma Sororitv. 




Troubles? Mr. Daines looses track of the basketball game as he 
comes to the aid <>i his \oung daughter. 



NORMW (. ZIEMANN, PhJD., Head 
oi ilit- Speech Department, lit- is also 

fine of ill*' ad\iM»r< to the Chi Lambda 
Fraternity hen- oo campus. 




D\\ in I). \\ VLCENB VCH, M.S.. 
\»M»t. Professor of biologv He writes 
papers for Kntomological rcsearcb. 




127 



CAMPUS 

a way of life 






\ 



£A \ 



9i 
> — 



- - 



_._ &»«*< 



a\r sv 






it* * 















Music measures muIi ;lv these pla) an imponani |<:ni in extra- 
curricula] activities held for ihc ^mient^ ai Stout. 



130 



parade of activities 



Busy is the word that describes student life at Stout State 
University. From the "Tour of the Town" and the "All-School 
Mixer" in early Fall until graduation in late Spring, the campus 
and its people are involved in a constant parade of activities. 

Each day is filled with a regular routine of sleeping, eating, 
attending classes, and doing homework. For those who live in 
apartments, cooking, doing dishes, and general cleaning con- 
sume even more of each student's precious time, while those 
living in dormitories must learn to endure the long meal-lines 
and that unscheduled weekly event known as "room-check." But, 
despite the gripes and problems of student life one can always 
find time to relax, socialize in the Student Union, bolster school 
morale at athletic events, enjoy fine food at group picnics, 
parties, and teas, and indulge in Stout's finer offerings— the 
dances, plays, concerts, lyceums, and art exhibits which are pre- 
sented many times throughout the year. 

The big highlights on everyone's social calendar are Home- 
coming and Winter Carnival. Both events bring with them 
a full weekend of activities and fun, climaxing, for most students, 
a week's preparation filled with hard work and hopeful spirits. 

With the well-rounded life of study and fun, students soon 
find that their busy days turn into busy weeks and months, and 
before long another activity-packed year has passed, leaving the 
students to reflect on the work they've accomplished and the 
joy they've experienced. 



131 




STUDENT LIFE 



the bu£y, life 



A person who has the opportunity to attend 
the college ol his choke will find that these days 
will not he forgotten. kathv I.uitnink. a typical 
Stout student, is followed through a day during 
the past year, reflecting how much fun it was. 
A phone call, a dance, a lilled mailbox, and the 
excitement of dorm or apartment life are just 
some ol the main joys ol being a college student. 
Before the year was over, kathv. like most stu- 
dents, also discovered that an occasional quiet 
evening in the library was a necessary and reward- 
ing experience. Only a college student could fully 
understand and appreciate these exciting, event- 
ful days ol study, hard work, and fun. A yeai 
past, Kathv now has a book of memories to recall 
those events between the sleepy ~:M) lecture class 
and late Saturday evening date. 



Mail i* always .1 HIGH point in the <!a\. especiallv when it comes 
tioni someone *|>i'» ial! 



Reference work is the teacher's pet, especially when students are u> gel thai extra 
knowledge noi (omul in class Iccum- 




\ ])li()iu- call i>» a nice break after a long haul 
session with lite lx>oks. 




132 




The stacks arc filled with mam millions nl words, explaining 
ideas and concepts. All arc* l»cing used for the purpose oi 



extending eager Students that wauled, extra knowledge necessar) 
for comprehension. 



Xeat personal grooming, an asset of an\ college student, makes sleeping with a 
headful of uncomfortable rollers a worthwhile experience for any girl. 



A perfect way to begin or end a weekend — a 
dance with your favorite. 




133 





Steve Kiohti bums the midnight oil ;n he diligent!) types an 
important paper which must be completed h\ 7:'M>. 



Mike Yirlcc and his wife cnjo\ studying in ilie warm 
spring weather outside of Ta inter Hall. 




i :; l 




Marcia Vrabel and Staoe] Sowa are haul ai work gaining knowledge from the man) Ikk>i*s thai tan be (omul in the RoIkhi 
I.. Pierce Memorial Lilitan. the literal tire in our library ranges from nursef] rhymes to doctoral tl 



STUDY 



Una with idi 



g,rappung, wi 



ea£ 



The endless hours of study in pursuit of knowl- 
edge are a vital part ol college life. Studying and 
learning involve different methods and ideals to 
different students. 

For students involved in deep thought, solitude 
is oiten the ideal answer. I lie dorm room, an 
apartment, or the stacks in the library often pro- 
vide the necessary quiet atmosphere required for 
the concentration necessary for full comprehen- 
sion of a difficult subject. 

The library provides an excellent place for stu- 
dents to study between classes. Many of the ma- 
terials on reserve and the multitude of other 
reference material available are an invaluable aid 
in completing research work. 

One of the most stimulating types of studying. 
however, is that carried on in the student center, 
dorm room, or dorm lounges with a cup of coffee 
in hand. During discussions with others, a student 
learns to think for himself, to exchange ideas, and 
to become more open minded. 



Doesn't Mike smith resemble a typical student, so 
engrossed in a h<xik. In- taut nunc. 



135 





RELAXATION - PARTICIPATION 



a bit of relaxation 



Relaxation and participation play an important 
part in the c\cr\ day life of students at Stout State 
I'niversity. Busy though he may be. a Stout stu- 
dent always Einds time lor fun, activities, friend- 
ship, and relaxation. 

From the first eye-opening cup ol coffee in the 
morning until the last relaxing game oi cards in 
the evening, the student (enter buzzes with activi- 
ty. Bridge, live hundred, or a game of pool fill 
many ol the Iree hours between classes. An hour 
in the student (enter may also find students en- 
gaging in a heated argument, lively conversation, 
or just doing a little joking. 

On weekends tin* more athletic students hike 
down to the field house to enjoy a dip in the new 
swimming pool, or a game of tennis or ping pong 
with their friends. 

Hobbies mhI) as knitting, sewing, and electron- 
ics provide hours oi relaxation and entertainment 
for some students. For others, a quiet evening 
watching T.V. or a bull session in the dorm arc 
ways to relax after a busy day. 



Intent on winning ;i game of croquet, Gerald Jacobs seems 10 be 
enjoying these few minutes oi relaxation. 



Rit;i Hoffman seem* u> he emphasizing her point a* she carries 
the conversation while at the all-school picnic 




i :<fi 





Frank Darzano wallops an intruder Erom Oshkosb and (vis team 
scores again ai tin- Winu-i Carnival hwin game. 



l.ci there be musit! (.his .u I a inter Hall sing folk noi 
thej wail i<» a dorm meeting to begin. 



Who needs spring? Dave Lindow and Kllie Larsen find that 
a warm fall (lay can be as good as an) for enjoying a leisurely 



afternoon and a friendly conversation in the park. I". 
the company, not the da) that really counts. 



■t- 



-X 










An evening at home- with their family provides relaxation from 
Studies and school activities for Herb and Mae Mcssner. 



Jill Weiss wonders where the yellow comes from Inn joyfully 
brushes it awai before ii i*- on lii Stay. 



A bit of relaxation is always appreciated by this group of Sigma 
Pi's, Jim Aanas, Mark Strobusch. Ron Vanrooyen, and Tim Owens 



as they take time out from a busy week's schedule to relax and 
play a few hands of shecphcad. 




138 



Patient h awaiting the hunting season. 
Kirk Bristol cleans hts gun. 




MODI'S or uvinc; 



the placed we call home 



I he experiences gained from college living are, 

perhaps, the most valuable part of college life. 
Learning to live with, appreciate, and under- 
stand other people is a big step toward independ- 
ence and sell-realization. 

Living in the dormitory gives students a good 
opportunity to meet new people and to form (lost- 
bonds ol friendship. In addition to new friends, 
the gab sessions, parties, and pranks help to make 
dorm life a happy and memorable experience. 

Apartment living for uppcrclassmen provides 
an opportunity for closer relationships and a fam- 
ily-type cooperation. An apartment offers unlim- 
ited opportunities to develop creative abilities 
mu 1) as cooking and interior decorating. Apart- 
ment life oilers more independence and an oppor- 
tunity to show maturity. 

Whether students live in the dormitory or in an 
apartment, the expel ien< e gained from these modes 
ol living will be pri< i l< ss students will have these 
memories for the rest of their lives. 




Home serves as center of much of our out-of classroom life. Here, 
Marsha VratxTs bed doubles ;is a stmh dt-vk. 



139 




STUDENT CENTER 



time for unionizing, 



>y 



Although some of the activities have been hamp- 
ered by the construction work being done on the 
addition to Stout's student center. thi> HUB ol 
social life remains popular. Surely, no other build- 
ing has quite such well-travel led halls or reverber- 
ates with so lunch laughter and li\elv (hatter. 

With the enlarged facilities. e\eu a greater var- 
iety of good times were had by Stout students. 
Whether playing cards or pool, lunching, reading, 
watching television, attending a big dance, or just 
relaxing, a special place is provided for eacii stu- 
dent, professor, or visitor in his own area oi in- 
terest and enjoyment. 



A pool enthusiasi lines up the cue ball to make the liw >hot «»l 
a noon hour game at the lively student center. 



Dan | c.i i i;m collects money from ka\ Lynn Boehme and Gail 
Remhnger lor their purchases at the mack bar. I 'he union is a 



popular place 10 go for a mack, a light lunih <n a lull meal in 
a relaxing atmospm 




HO 




\ perfect note foi the circular file thinks Mignon \1hk;n. as once 
more *he empties her student oentei mailbox. 




Judy Peterson and Bruce Barnes fiiul the whole situation rather 
amusing as the) chat in the student union. 



1 he "union" Mi.uk bat provides .1 perfect spot for Margaret 
Davidson and Joe Novil to do their socializing. 




141 



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^^ UNIVERSITY 




" 


FOUNDED | 893 






LBLW " t*^L klHHi^HS "i ts^riLS 





A new sign was evidence of one of the most significant changes on campus this year. Stout's change 
from a college to a university was publicly marked as workmen replaced the old sign. 



CAMPUS 



a new name 



Students returned this tall to find their campus 
transformed into a virtual obstacle course. Instead 
ot ;i leisurely walk to their next class, students 
found they had to lake detours around piles ul 
dirt or the many holes which seemed to cover 
the campus. 

Although expansion means growth, it also means 
upkeep of the older, familiar buildings. Bowman 
Hall and Harvey Hall have undergone remodeling 
while another familiar face changes as Fryklund 
Hall was connected to the student center and the 
outward appearance was transformed. Soon the 
new additions will be greeted in the same way as 
the old in the fall. 







wf 9f~9 c/MM^btfr ^H 


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[» * £ £ 


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'1 TO 


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Mirrored in the water, the old tower symbolizes cherished 
iences in the lives of Stout graduates. 



I aimer Hall, the freshman girls* dorm, conjures up memories 
of their first borne at Stout f<u most women students. 





Bowman Hall, identified i*> its famous tower, i> ilu- oldesi classroom building on campus. Al 

one time encompassing all i lasso, ii still hosts some industrial education cou 




I he hnl) of campus life — the Student Union. It houses a cafeteria and snack bar, the student mailboxes, and 
a ballroom used i<>« meetings, exhibits, and study during the week and for dances on the week-ends. A coffee 
break in the Union, with friends, is a favorite use of leisure lime for students and faculty. 




Once upon a time . . . and life 
u.i> different then, but F.ichclbergcr 
Hall is still "home" for some thirty 
women students. 




^•v- « . 



1 Ik- signs <>f the times are quite evident in Harve) Hall. RcnnKk-1- 
i»g for the best utilization of available space, and the «iill over- 



crowded classrooms and laboratories, emphasize the Deed for more 
< 1:i^mooiiin and facilities. 



CAMITS 



old and 



ana new 



It's with neat pride thai Stout students and faculty ]M>ini out 
the new Field House to all wmiois. 




144 




Another l>us\ spot on campus is the Robert L. Pierce Library, 
It is here that students get their textbooks, check out their refer- 



ences, <]<> research, or simply relax with a newspaper or enjoyable 

Iwxik in the reading room. 



At the coma <>i Second Streei and Tenth Vvenue is McCalmonl 
Hall, the upperclassmen Kills" dormitory. 






Tan Sobota takes a break from her <lmics ai the Michael's Home 
Management House to chat with a friend. 



15 




Frykiund Hall houses chivtnxmis for many liberal arts courses 
and shops fur the industrial education department. 



Life around Ilovlid Hall is lull and active for the l"nivcisity's 
men. Dorm parties, <ai<l games, and some occasional college- 



type pranks add to the already im^y life ol stud) and organized 
social activities. 




116 



' •* 




Going, Going, GONE! 1 hK series ol pictures taken during the demolition ol the <>l«.l i«y m was jusi pan ol the construction-destruction 
activities beld on campus ilii* past year. The area was used for enlargement of the "union" as the field house took ova y\m activities. 






CAMPIS 



tfl 



I lu- smoke stack of the new heating plant captured hum student's 
attention as it (limbed, foot In looi. into the air. 



expansion and g,row 



Rapid changes and improvement arc appearing 

all over sunn's campus. A growing school with 
a growing enrollment, Stout is also growing visibly 
with remodeling, new additions and buildings con- 
stant!) under construction. 

An addition to the Student Center, including 
improved recreational iacilitics as well ,^ an en 
larged cafeteria, i> scheduled to be completed in 
1965 along with a new coed dormitory which will 
be number five on our campus. Another building 
under construction is a new heating plant with a 
\er\ tall chimney. 

These visible changes in the outward appear- 
ance of our campus mirror not only a growing 
enrollment but also an increasing demand for 
higher education in our state. 



Expansion and growth. . . . Below, the site ol the old ji>m is 
now under lonsiritt (ion a- an annex m i lit- Student Union. 



IIOMKCOMIM. 



queen 



wnnie 




\ leiuiiulei <>l \i<i<>i\ . . . blue ;iu,l white balloons, like ili< out 
below, decorated Nelson Field for the Hometoiuiiig «aine. 



Ci 



autumn antics 



yy 




The theme "Autumn Antics" reflected the gay, 
care-free mood o£ students and alumni alike as 
they joined in the fun and excitement of Home- 
coining I9f>4, 

Anticipation and excitement reigned supreme 
throughout the weekend. beginning with the coro- 
nation ceremonies on Friday evening. Amid shouts 
of joy from the troweled auditorium. Bonnie Nel 
son was crowned Homecoming Queen, football 
Princess, Dorothy Worinet and attendents, Char- 
lotte Nehrine and Marge Groszczyk. royally com- 
pletcd the court. 

The brisk autumn air and a starlit sk\ set the 
stage for the traditional torchlight parade to Nel- 
son Field. Enthusiasm swelled as the Superior 
letters were burned and the teeming crowd snake- 
danced back to the Union for ;i mixer. 

Saturday's parade was highlighted with many 
beautiful floats. The most thrilling event <>t the 
entire weekend was the VICTORIOUS football 
game. The gay atmosphere of a winning game. 
made the Hornet timing dance a gala affair and a 
perlect end to a memorable weekend. 




Kin Wiedmeyer ami his 1'hi Sigma Epsilon fraternity brothers 
speni main long hours on a Homecoming parade float. 




Torch in hand, Ka\ Riesterer and his date joined others in (he 

homecoming torch-ughi parade u> Nelson Held. 




Dr. Odegard directs the "Star Spangled Banner" prior 

t<> the kiikoii ai i hi- Homecoming game. 



Homecoming officially begins for the alumni 
a* the) sign tin- registei in the "union." 




1HI 




TALENT XITE 



j;uk Loren/ and Tony Schwa Iter kepi the audience entertained 
between ;ni" with their humorous antics. 



amateur entertainer^ 



The annual Phi Sigma Epsilon Talent Nitc was 
presented on December 5, 1964, in the Harvey Hall 
auditorium. Gay musical selections, interpretive 
dancing, and pantomimes brought to light Un- 
hidden talents of many Stout students. 

Nancy Gigowski won first place for her dancing. 
Second place winners were Judy Brcnholt and 
Trish (till with their humorous portrayal of the 
"Legend of Yukon Jake." Jerry Bartons comic 
selection, "Victor Barton at Harvey Hall", plated 
third. The award for the most outstanding indi- 
vidual performer was given to Jim Kahn for his 
piano recital. 

Masters ot ceremony. Jack Lorenz and Tony 
Sc hwaller, provided the between act entertainment 
for the evening's performance. Proceeds I mm 
Talent Xite were presented to President Michels 
by Phi Sigma Epsi Ion's past-president Ron (iaudes. 
This money will be contributed toward National 
Defense Loans. 

Talent Nitc reflected the many and varied modes 
of talent and creativity the students on Stout's 
campus have at their command. 



"Shall We Dance?" was i lie theme of Nanc) Gigowski's >-kii ;i^ she 
entertained the audience with a prize winning performance. 



Does James Kahn look like ■|.ibcn»c\'"' CH course not. hut he 
sure sounded like him dining hi- selection. 





I ."lit 





Pal Patten, tuimi K.essej and skip Waters laugh with delighl as 
the Phi SigN rolled Talenl Nighi oil once nunc. 



lilac k u rih and a fur coat didn't stop ihc crowd from guessing that 
Judy Brenholi was hero ol "The Legend »i Yukon Jake." 



The Winners of this year's talent niic: Janus Kahn, best individual; Judy Rrenholt ami Trish Gill, ihird place; 
Nancy GigOWSki, tirst place; and Jerry Barton, second place. 




151 




V» one ol iln- lyceum programs, the Paul Winiei [azz Sextet held 
the audience captive through ever} selection. 



LYCir.MS AM) CONVOCATIONS 



aesthetic activities 



Dr. Bergen Evans of Northwestern University 
opened the morning convocation series with a 
stimulating lecture on "Our Language." His hu- 
mor and warm personality won the approval and 
applause of the student body. Other morning con- 
vocations throughout the year included a trav- 
elogue on Russia Eeaturing Raphael Green, Dwight 
(look speaking on current events, and Kenneth 
Armstrong's educational travelogue on Vietnam. 

The evening lyceum programs featured several 
outstanding groups. The beautiful harmony and 
warm personalities of the Burke Family Singers 
provided an evening of musical enjoyment Jazz 
fans thrilled to the famous. Paul Winter SeMet 
as Stouts auditorium echoed with the sound of 
the blues. Other groups featured in the series were 
the Destine Haitian Dancers and the ever popu- 
lar folk music ol Karen Duke and the Tripjacks. 



V profound sense <>i rhythmic precision ^.i* demonstrated In the 
drummer i>J the Paul Winter Ja// Sextet. Pounding oik modern 



jazz and Latin American rhythms, lie lead :i j»rmi|> <>i musicians 
often referred t<> as ambassadors <>i jazz. 




\yi 




'*. 



■J?r;# 



-*\ ^ 



« » r 






»^- 






Thousands of people Qocked to the Field House for Stout's 
presentation of Handel's famous "The Messiah." directed by Mr. 



( ooke, with a 500 member choir, a thirty piece orchestra, and a 
choral reading group. 



Colorful costumes and dramatic native dances intrigued students attend- 
ing the lyceum featuring the Destine- Haitian Dan. 



Dr. Bergen Evans, a television personality, opened the kecum 
scries with a lecture on <»m changing language. 




153 





Dave Fcrclon. Bruce Schottinullcr. Salh Behrou and Joe O'Lcary 
entertain simU-ms and Eaculti in Summei and Smoke. 



Ionic I'oralh proposes to Sandra Rundquist in She Stoops to 
Conquer, as Jim Sicadman and Ken Hammers look on. 




sun- |u;iv ami have Kalland have a friend l\ joust between SCena 
a- Ken Hammers look on in mock surprise. 




].•)! 



DRAMA 



student 4 present 



I'niversity Theater and Alpha Psi Omega op- 
ened its H)<>4-65 season with Oliver (ioldsinith's 
delightful coined). "She Stoops to Conquer.' - The 
wealth of warm laughter from the audience indi- 
cated its appreciation <>[ the line pcrinrmanccs of 
lead performers Sandra Rundquist. Steve Joas, 
and 1 .1 iuie V< rrath. 

For the Winter Production, drama was the kev- 
note in Eugene O'Neill's "Desire Under the Elms." 
Elaine Williamson. (icorge Whittter, and Dave 
Ferdon showed their dramatic flare and turned in 
top notch performances along with the supporting 
members of the cast. 

Again showing its adaptability. Alpha Psi Omega 
changed the mood to a rootin', tootin' musical 
comedy for the spring play, (.wen Hock and Dave 
Williams won the approval of the audience with 
their interpretation of "Destry Rides Again." With 
its large cast of singers, dancers, and musicians 
"Destry Rides Again" closed the HMH-Ijj season 
on a light note in the world of entertainment. 




"Abby," Elaine WilliamMm, iried ct> Mop her husband "Kphrahn," 
David Ferdon, from strangling his son, "Ebken," George Whittier 
in Desire Under tin- t;!m\. 



In ;i stirring performance, the actors of Desire Under The 
Elms appear hi one of the more dramatic scenes ol O'Neill's 



tragedy, which k;i< presented Mm winter by the University 
I heater. 






m 







Master of ceremonies. Chuck Kruegex and Rand) Hawthorne kepi 
the audience in ^tittlu"* av thei entertained between ;mv. 



The United Campus Ministry's ^kit had Jeu\ Barton in an uncom- 
fortable situation as a former fl:une tries u> win hi* heart. 




The Chi Lambda fraternity gave a prize winning performance of an 'American Travelogue" at 
the 1965 FOB Stunt Night. The travelogue exempli lied our weMern heritage. I he group placed 
first in the most beautiful category. 




156 



STINT MIT. 



fun for everyone 



The annual Stum Xite was once again spon- 
sored by the Phi Omega Beta Fraternity. This 
event is put on for two purposes: to raise monn 
lor a scholarship fund and to provide entertain- 
ment lor the students and faculty of Stout. Be- 
cause Stunt Xite is one of the highlights of the 
school year, it \v;is presented during Parents Week 
end so that parents <>I Stout students might also 
enjoy the entertainment. 

The FOB's. as producers ot the event, provide 
the M.C.'s, the in-between act entertainment, the 
stage crew, and various other personnel needed. 
Kach campus organization entering Stunt Xite 
competition spends long hours preparing a skit 
to he presented. The skits fall into two categories, 
humorous and beautiful, with prizes given to the 
top three skits in each category. 

This year the Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity 
won the trophy tot the most humorous skit while 
the Chi Lambda Fraternity took the honors for 
the most beautiful category. The trophy for the 
best individual performers of the evening w;is 
awarded to F. Tom Rodger-, and Jim Van F.pps 
representing Sigma Tan Gamma Fraternity. 




The Phi Sigs took first place in mosl humorous once again with 
their rendition <»i "Dusters in the Romper Room." 




Mary Ann Drezdon gave her Ik-si in the "Little Snow*' performance ol 
modem fairy tales, a stunt put on by the D.Z.'s. 



"Glittering Shadows" set the scene f • >■ the lii sij;'- most beautiful 
entrv which brought ihein .1 tliiid pl;ue. 



ir>7 




WINTER CARXIWI 



queen 



g,inny 






Jan Grosskopf, Ka\ Baumann and l.mi kadk-< evert a mighty 
j>ull t<< help their sorority in the annual Tug-of-War. M 



winter aoHract£ 



yy 



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jgw* 


y 


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S^Sfe 







"Winter Abstracts" was the 1965 Winter Car- 
nival theme which highlighted a wet, but fun- 
filled weekend for Stout students. At Frida\ 
night's festivities Ginny Melodic was crowned 
queen with F.ileen Mc(irane chosen to reign as 
princess at the annual Winter Carnival Sno Ball. 

Following coronation ceremonies at Nelson 
Field, competitive spirits sparked the "Fug-oi War 
between tlu- sororities with Delta /eta taking hon- 
ors in this hard fought event. In a rough battle 
with the Phi Sigs, the FOB'S managed to retain 
their title as ice hockey champions. 

Saturday's events moved to the main campus 
with elaborate ice carvings adding a carnival at- 
mosphere. That evening students enjo\ed the an- 
nual Sno Ball sponsored by Alpha Phi's. 

Festivities came to a close Sunday afternoon, as 
enthusiastic spectators viewed the ice races on the 
water-covered track at Wakanda Park, with the 
"Fatuity Fiasco" winning the applause of all. 



I3S 




Mimixi- nt Sigma Tan (•amma prepare to serenade their Winter 
Carnival Queen Candidate. Linda Rolmctt. 




A brave universit) student signals the Mart *»r the annual Wintei 
Carnival races <>n lake Menomin. 




Caveman days inspired a prize winning snow carving 

for the I'lii Nig Fraternity. 



Rand) Smedstad helps Miss Minarik don licr 
helmet tor l he faculiv race. 




159 





The refreshments ai :i dance caugfal the eyes <>t Mark Eskuche 
and Sue Ann I.ucv as the\ wonder what's in the hot t lev 



d.wci: 



life 4 lighter Aide 



Mention the word "dance*" and most Stout stu- 
dents are read) to •><>. Whether the dances be 
formal or informal, thev otter tun and relaxation 
and give the students a chance to show off the 
latest dance sups. 

Informal dances and mixers throughout the yeai 
set the scene tor enjoyment after a football or 
basketball game while the more formal dances on 
the social calendar rate as favorites here on campus. 
Beautiful decorations, soft music, and a date with 
that special someone make these dances special 
affairs that will long be remembered. 



Mania Viabcl ami Toin Sdi wallet enjm an evening o( dancing 
at the Chi Lambda Mardi Gras. 



All "gals and their menfolk gii gussicd up in thai best 
fin'ry" for the Alpha Sig Sadie Hawkins Day Dance. 



Kit) 





The annual "Tacky Drag'" gives the freshmen ;« chance to test 
their skills at the latest dances along with helping them decide 



who would be a good prospective date for the dances throughout 
the college year. 



161 



SOCIETY 

activities, pursuits, and ideals 















& 








ULT 








it 

J 



(m 














James Elliott quite forcefully got a girl to join him in the mud 
party which followed the Creek football game. 



164 



active participation 



It's go, Go, GO! For the student who finds himself among the 
social whirl of several of Stout's organ i/at ions and their activi- 
ties. These groups assume an important role <>n campus: each 
week-day evening is filled with one or more group meetings. 
Weekly meetings, bi-weekly meetings, and monthly meetings add 
to the hustle and bustle of college life. A total of forty two 
organizations comprise the extra-curricular offerings at Stout. 

Organizations involving innumerable interests and activities 
are available. Social sororities and fraternities, honorary pro- 
fessional fraternities, literary activities, music: groups, special 
interest clubs, religious organizations, a dramatics club, and 
athletic groups provide Stout students with a wide variety of 
"extra" activities in which they may participate. Sonic ot these 
groups supplement ones area of study, some broaden the stu- 
dent's interests and activities, some cultivate and expand his 
religious interests, and others exist simply for social purposes. 

In addition to attending the regular meetings ot each organi- 
zation to which he belongs, the Stout student also linds himscll 
involved in many ol the* activities and events which each group 
sponsors — teas, dances, participation in campus-wide events, 
service projects lor the school, and philanthropic projects for 
the community and surrounding area. 

Although active- participation in several of these groups gives 
one more burdens and less time, the student who has learned to 
accept membership responsibilities, with moderation, in the 
organizations ot his choice linds that his college tilt- is richer 
and his ties to his school are strom»ei . 



165 




Paul Holm .iv Santa Clan- thoroughly enjoyed himself as children 
>ai on his lap and told him what they wanted. 



The Sigma Pi fraternity really loaded \l Bred down during 
"Hell Week.'" along with assigning other special tasks. 



GREEK ORGANIZATIONS 



/. 



un ana Service 



Greek fraternities and sororities were active par- 
ticipants in the activities on campus during the 
past year. What's more, many times tins were the 
sponsors of the innumerable functions filling 
Stout's social calendar. Dances, hootenanies. and 
serenades were just some of their many undertak- 
ings. The Greeks were also responsible for nomi- 
nating and supporting candidates for the various 
campus elections. The activities of the Greeks 
were not limited to our campus, however. Through 
the support ol various philanthropy projects, fra- 
ternities and sororities were a source of service- 
to the Menomonie community. 



Wend) Moffei lakes great care in shaving FOB pledge Randy 
Hawthorn as students in ihe "union" snack bar observe 





It. i, 




i 



FRONT ROW: Kathy Lindow; Marge Groszczyk; Joan Zawiatowski, Sec.; Sharon Pecha, Tres.; Rosemary Anderson, Pres.; Nancy Perkins; 
Mar) Tyriver; (ami Miller, \ i< * Pres.; Kay Kruegei SECOND ROW: Judy Heuser; Sue Skougc: Judy Holloway; Jeanne Bordini; Dianne 
Kemwein; Mary Czechan; Joan Rotzel; |;m 5met; Gloria Sea bury: Diane Wen/lcr. THIRD ROW: Anne .Marshall, Adv.: Jan Krie- 
waldt; Anne Rossmeier; fanis Kleman; Eleanor Barthel; Barbara Gardner; Diane Marohl; Barbara Walker. l : oi'R'I'H ROW: Karen 
Mager; Carol Casey; Mar) Ka) Rossmeier; Wend) Moffet; Gladys Millard: Mary Groth; Ruihannc Haldeman; Margaret Ward; Gail 
Klan: Jud) Gerard; Diane Hintz; Dixie Petersen; Georgia Miller; Marie Ragatz. 



ALPHA PHI 



win Scholarship tray, 



The ■buixlcaux ladies" of Alpha Phi returned 
to campus in the fall filled with anticipation and 
e» itement for another busy year. During the 
summer several of the Phi's attended the National 
Alpha Phi convention in Colorado Springs. These 
girls proudly returned with a pledge quota tray 
and a traveling scholarship tray in recognition of 
the chapter's national honors. 

Striving to maintain fraternal growth in char- 
acter, conduct, and culture, and to achieve the 
highest ideals oi womanhood, the Phi's strength- 
ened the bonds of friendship within their circle. 

With fall came Homecoming and a campaign 
lor queen candidate. Marge Groszczyk. With vaca- 
tion just around the corner, the Phi's served as 
hostesses ol the annual Thanksgiving tea. 

During the Christmas season the girls relict ted 
the holiday spirit in their serenades and their 
work on a welfare project. Amid the many ac- 
tivities of Winter Carnival was the very successful 
"Sno-Bair Dante sponsored by Alpha Phi. 

The annual car wash, magazine sale, and Cardiac 
Aid were other activities that kept the sorority 
busy. Rush parties, new pledges, and initiates in- 
troduced Spring. The dinner dance and the senior 
banquet climaxed the end of another year. 



Jean Bordini questions her own decorating skill but Joan Rot /el's 
approving eye OK. "s decorations for Sno Ball. 



Ki7 




ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 



conclude bu^ij gear 



From selling mums ;it Homecoming to decorat- 
ing for the annual spring dinner dance, Stout's 
Beta Phi chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha social so- 
rority was kept busy throughout the .school year. 

Participation in Homecoming included sere- 
nading for their queen candidate, presentation of 
a skit, and the building of a float. Members put 
forth special effort to spread good cheer during 
the Christmas season; they sang carols to the pa- 
tients ol tlu- Dunn County Hospital and decorated 
the- hospital bulletin boards with Vuletide cheer. 
B\ selling Christinas candy, the girls raised money 
for their philanthropic project, helping nientalK 
retarded children. 

February ushered in the Alpha Sig's Sadie Haw- 
kins Week with its rollicking fun. a skit, a tea, 
and a costume dance. The sorority also actively 
participated in Stum Night, SSA campaigns, and 
Winter Carnival. 

Rush, pledging activities, the dinner dance, and 
Senior Hum — the honoring of graduating Alpha 
Sig's came with spring. Spring also brought the 
conclusion of another exciting and fruitful year 
for the members of Alpha Sigma Alpha. 




Charlotte Nehring, Alpha Sigma Alpha President poms coffee (<>■ 
her sorori[v\ iusptxior (litting her annual visit. 



FRONT ROW: Sand) Stolp; Pal Dolan, Iu\: Lyn Bray, Sec; Marian Hammond, Vice Pres.; Charllotte Nehring, Pres.; Uice Kn<>\: 
Marjorie Braker; Judy Hmilu.lt: Miss Kiliian. Adv. SECOND ROW: ivnm Johnson; Louie Kadlec; Ka\ Bauman; Jeanne Gilbertson; 
Chris AUhdnut; Catherine Mousley; Shirle) Bredich; Jan Perret; jane LeMahieu. THIRD ROW: Jill Godfrey; Barbara Hentschel; 
Janice Grosskoph; kav fcraisinger; jfan Senn; Sharon Brovold; Jan VanMatre; Cathie Campbell: Mary Bakti: Joan Ni<Uav lot Km 
ROW: Ellen I.ahl: Carola Taylor: Vcrna Iange: Cathy DeVerics; "Irish Gill; Micki Kollauf; Barbara Dickman; Patricia Hughes; Sandv 
Spaih; Jan VanAmber. 




n Ro\\: Bet Lee; Darleen [aschob; Suzanne Brubakn: l*;ii koeper. Vice I'res.: Joyce Ziegler, I'res.; Carokn Wcsiphal, Vice Pres 
e Propst. [Yeas.; feannie Rush; Donna Hirsbrunner. SECOND ROW: \n« Canisoii, \<h.: Susan Schaiul: Diane Holisapplc- Dorothy 
i; Joanne Kolander; Sandy Little: Janei Hapl; fean Ebben; Rath) Kohoutek; Rita rodd, \<h, THIRD ROW: h-annic Wcbn- C ami 



] RON I ROW: 

Deanie 

Hagen; 

Kotgk-r: |c.annk Hill: Marlene Ziebell; Janei Bevening; Ellen Douglass'; Mary Lou Harrington; Carolyn Scybold; Bonnie Nelson. FOl"RT 

ROW: Caiohn H.uukc: i-.ilcn (.mi/cm: Jill lu-tker; Ka\ Lynn Boehme; Maryann Drezdon; Pam Novotny; Vnne Gaderlund; Delight Irwin; 

Joan Wieberdink. FIFTH ROW: |<>amt<- llillniau: [ill Wens; ( laudia Westphal; Margarei Handrahan; Janet Lehnherr. 



DELTA ZETA 



golden autumn 



yy 



"Coed Calendar," a style show presented to the 
freshmen girls* orientation classes, was a success- 
ful start lor the Delta /.eta sorority. At the DZ 
Swiii";. "Golden Autumn." the fall atmosphere 
dominated the theme of the dance. 

Campaigning in a Scottish accent for queen 
candidate. Bonnie Nelson, began a busy whirl ol 
I lomecoming activities. Excitement mounted dur- 
ing the Homecoming week while the girls worked 
on their float. "We'll swallow all but defeat." 
On Fridax night the rising tension broke with a 
surge ol streams, applause, and tears of joy as 
Bonnie was crowned 1964 Homecoming queen. 

Beginning with a culture trip to Minneapolis 
in November, the winter calendar became a bustle 
ol activities. The DZ act for Talent Nite was first 
on the agenda. At Christinas time the girls stuffed 
t<>\ animals for the mentally retarded children at 
Northern Colom in Chippewa Falls. Winter Car- 
nival and Stunt Nite completed winter activities. 

Drc^cd in German costumes, the girls delighted 
guests with ginger ale. rootbeer. pretzels, and pop- 
corn at the spring Heidelberg Tea. The dinner 
dance was held soon after this, with wishes of con- 
tinued success being extended to the graduates. 




Delta Zeta's Jean Weber, Delight Irwin. Jill Weiss. Carolvn 
Hauckc ami Amu- Gaderlund sing a Scoui-h air. 



169 





•* •« * 



1 R<»\ [ Ro\\: Marguerite Flanagan; Mar) Collenburg, Treas.; ka\ Schwartz; Marsha Demske, Sec; LaDonna Jackson, Pres.; Mice Grundahl; 
/ Gilbertson; Marguerite Heyer; Ruin Mantik. SECOND ROW: ( ;iml Clark: Karen Larson; Barbara Steinke; Marcella Noisen; Gloria 
Minch; Billie Green; Evonne Peterson. I HIRD Rt>\\: Beverly Spimi. Adv.; Man Donley, Adv.; Camille Osmanski: Jean Spreclier: Susan 
Daehn; Jeanette Kephart; Donna Foley; Donna Rice. 



G Wl\l \ SIGMA SIGMA 



Stout £ new Sorority, 



Maroon and white are the colors of Gamma Sigma 

Sigma service sorority, one of the newest organiza- 
tions on campus. This group of girls successfully 
completed their first year as a probationary chapter 
at Stout during second semester. 

As one of their projects, the Gamma Sig's assisted 
the girl scout troops of the surrounding area with 
weekly troop meetings, solicitations, and the tiring 



but fun-filled experience of cleaning Camp Nawak- 
wa. Another project included the making of small 
novelty tray favors for hospital patients. Gamma 
Sig's, in their camel-colored blazers and skirts, were 
icni as ushers at each oi the school plays, hiding 
the Red Cross Bloodmobile throughout the year 
and soliciting for the Heart Fund were two other 
service projects performed. 




Jane Kramer and Mary Collenberg work coopera- 
tive)) on a project at a Gamma Sig meeting. 



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FRONT ROW: Jane Leary, 'Ires.: Dorothy lernander; Diane Muruhl: Myra Schlegel, Vice Pro.; Man Ann Knigh t, Pres.; Margaret Lauder- 
dale: Amu- Gaderlund; Marj Tyriver, So Mrs Rosenthal, Adv. SECOND ROW: Jud) Heuser; k.u Baunum: Pat Gouschalk: Barbara 
Walker; Karen Mager; |"\<e Ziegier; Kay Schwartz; Jmh Weiss; Alice Olson; Sarah Franti. THIRD ROW": Bonnie NeN«>n: (aiohn 
\laki: Roberta Tillotson; Janel Habn; Faye Kalland; Rosemary Anderson; Eleanor Barthel; Mary Mavis; IMivllK Rutzner; Barbara Lowe. 
FOURTH ROW: Shirk-v Feuerstehi; Mae Meaner: Ann Rossmcivi ; Leslie Moberg; Georgia Miller: Helen Haialsrnd; Donna Intiian; 
Pat Pavnc: (.laths Millard. 



IMII l 1MION ()\II( RON 



Mary Ann knight serves punch to a guest at Phi U's Spring 
Recognition Tea honoring women with outstanding grades. 




pro^e^HonaUy, minded 



The annual fall recognition tea, honoring those 
women students who achieved high scholastic stand- 
ings the previous semester, was the first event on 
this year's calendar for Phi Upsilon Omicron. The 
next events were the initiation of new members 
and a welcome tea at Homecoming in honor of 
alumni. Other highlights of the first semester in- 
cluded an evening of Christmas caroling at local 
hospitals and rest homes, a Christmas party with 
the local alumni chapter, and the distribution of 
Christmas presents to needy families in the area. 

As a service project to the school, Phi U estab- 
lished a tutoring service in conjunction with SNEA. 
During the second semester many of the girls volun- 
teered to tutor fellow class-members in the areas 
of foods, chemistry, and biology. Second semester 
enveloped the members of Phi V in a variety of 
other activities, too. The Founder's Day Banquet. 
the election of officers, the spring initiation, an 
Easter Tea, a candy sale, and a joint meeting with 
the Home Economics Club provided many oppor- 
tunities for the girls to share in the work of then- 
professional honorary fraternity. 

The Senior Farewell, a banquet in honor of the 
graduating members, provided an air of mixed 
emotions as Tau chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron 
concluded another year. 



171 



X 



ikon I R(>\\: Chris Wallgren; Shirlc) Feuerstein; Jud) Rithamel, Sri,: Rohma Tillotson, Vice I'm.; Ann Hornick, Pres.; Carolyn Nfaki, 
I u-v.l Leslie Mobcrg: Donnin Wormec; Miss Mar) Williams. Adv. si ( oxi) ROW: Gale IVdcrscn; Cal« Paszfco; Maurine Heft; Nancj 
Ruehmer; Pal Patten; Joan Smeluci: F.ha Harrison: Barbara Deininger; Xnm\ Brunsiad. THIRD ROW: Khina t'icky; Kathryn Schultz; 
Carleen Adler; Marilyn Phillips; Jane Braaten; Nanc) Wittstock; Judith Lewis: Barbara I .owe. HM Ri II ROW: r.iainc bahl; Elizabeth Lou 
Halama; Man Jo Kovaoevich; Sue Andcicgg: Kathie White; Marlene Rkbu-i: Mar) Mavis. FIFTH ROW: Sharon Tutjens; Rmh Aim 
Weidelich; Karen Karasch; Dianne Lindberg; Shirley Jeffrey. 



M(,\I \ M(.\l \ MC.M \ 



£pon£or goblin tea 



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During homecoming festivities, ilu- Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority 
held a breakfast honoring then returning alumni. 



The Tri Sigma 's, the oldest sorority on campus, 
can be identified by their new blue skirts and 
blazers. In the fall, the Tri Sig's began the year 
with a tea for the new faculty members, and then 
worked on the Sweetheart Dance, which they spon- 
sored jointly with the Phi Sig's. This year they also 
captured the trophy lor the "Most Beautiful Girl 
On Campus" and the Football Princess of 1964's 
Homecoming. 

Halloween brought the Goblin Tea, with its 
dct (native cookies and spiced tea. The girls ended 
the busy Fall season with a ham sale, their biggest 
money-making project of the year. 

During Parent's Weekend, the Tri Sig's were 
busy making corsages of roses, carnations and 
mums for the students to purchase for their moth- 
ers. A> part of their social service, the girls made 
Thanksgiving baskets, sciapbooks and toys for 
the local hospital. 

Second semester brought preparations for Win- 
ter Carnival. Stunt Night, SSA campaigns, Found- 
er's Day. and Spring rush. For their outstanding 
rushing and pledging program, the Tri Sig's won 
the national award, a beautiful silver punch bowl. 
The spring Dinner Dance was the climax to a 
bus) and lruitful year for Sigma Sigma Sigma. 



172 







1 Ron j ROW: Mix». Ki t li;m. \»lv,: Chris Wallgren; Joyce /iegler; Doroth) Wormet, Sec; Maryann Dresden, Pres.; Joan Nicklas. Tics.: 
Marg Groszczyk, Vice Pres.; \ini Marshall. Adv. SFCOXD ROW: Dr. Han a. Adv.; Jill Weiss: Jill (.odhrv; Ron-man Anderson; Charlotte 
Nehring: Anne Hornick: Gloria Scalmry: Man Williams, Adv. 



rAMII.l.i.F.MC AND INTER FRATKRM TV COIM Il> 



the core 0/ greek life 



Panhellenic Council and Inter fraternity Coun- 
cil arc tlic two governing bodies of Creek organi- 
zations on Stout's campus. Both councils arc com- 
posed ol rcjjrcscntativcs from each ol the sororities 
and haternities who serve as officers mi a rotating 
basis. The purpose ol these groups is to maintain 
intcrsororitv and fraternity relationships, to co- 
oj)crate with college authorities in their effort to 
maintain high scholastic standards and to encour- 



age and maintain a high professional and social 
status throughout the whole university. 
"PANHELL" and IFC introduce Greek life 

to the freshmen men and women every fall and 
spring. "PANHELL" organizes Round Robin 
which marks the beginning of informal rush. 

The Panhellenic Ball and the annual spring 
pic nit are the social gatherings prouiotin» hater- 
nit\ aiu\ sororit\ relationships and friendships. 



1 Ro\ I row Dean Price; lam Kreyling, Phi Omega Beta: Charles Bernath, Pres., Phi Sig; Gar) Wendorff, Sec, l 

Gamma; Jerrold Knutson, Chi lambda. SECOND ROW: Bill John. Sigma Pi; Paul iVrin. (hi Lambda; Len Hferrmann, Sigma Pi; Tony 

Schwaller, Phi Sig: Bruce Wurz. Sigma Tau Gamma. 



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FRONT ROW: Bob Slam-: Richard Rodcr: Robert sunk; Wayne Soppeland, Vice I'ro.: Ro\ Carlson. i'n\: Dan Smith. Ires.: Small 
Rubner, Sc<.: Roln-u llnmni':: loin CulluUon S|-.( ONI) ROW: \rnold Geiger; Jack Klein; Paul Madary; John Moran; Bruce Klein; 
Peter Gerstel; Dennis Grucnkc: IVha Sortiwui, lllIKl) ROW: David Wolskgcl: Russell Dqjinnan: John Siretf; Can Geszvain; Tom 
Belden; Vinceni Barnes; Lawrence Meicher. FOURTH ROW": Pcicr Johnson; Peter Dicke; John Rindahl; Tom Douglas: Jcrr) Barton; 
Rith Scapple: John Youngquisi. FIFTH ROW': Calver Arold; Clunk Carpenter; Inn Sweeney; Haven Williams: Charles Busateri; 
fefl Olson; Paul M<{ ornudL 



m.imi \ I'm o\ii.(,\ 



IAjyLOC U coming,! 



\ Freshman relieves his Frustration b) pkkinj; up the hammer am! 
swinging during the annual \ro "car smash." 




A member of Alpha Phi Omega seeks daih to 
serve his campus, his community, his nation and 
his fraternity. Membership in Eta Kappa Chapter 
means striving tor high standards ot brotherhood 
among college men. 

IWIOC is coming! Again, the month of Octo 
ber raises the question. "Who will be the I'gly 
Man On Campus?" This contest and dance stands 
as an excellent sample of the many services this 
organization performs at Stout. Annually, this 
one activity makes available over $1,000 for a 
scholarship fund. 

Fat h year the members sponsor the Tour of the 
Town in the fall and the "Big-Little Brother" 
program to aid beginning freshmen. The APO 
Car Smash, held in late fall, is an activity guaran- 
teed to relieve a Freshman's frustrations as they 
take a whack at their favorite teachers name on 
the old jalopy. 

This year Eta Kappa Chapter was honored on 
its l">th anniversary by the national office, and 
by all MOO chapters of Alpha Phi Omega. 

In December, a delegation from Stout traveled 
i" Denver. Colorado for the fraternity's national 
convention which sets the policy followed by all 
chapters of Alpha Phi Omega around the world. 



CHI LAMBDA 



hold street dance 



When the harvest moon was high on a warm 
September evening, the Chi lambda Fraternity 
brought tun outdoors with a street dance held in 
the Stout Circle. This marked the beginning of the 
many activities hosted by the men of Chi Lambda, 

A car wash was next in order, which gave Stout 
students and the citizens of Menonionic an oppor- 
tunity to have their cars meticulously cleaned inside 
and out. Amid the bustle of Homecoming festivi- 
ties. Chi Lambda alumni brothers attended a break- 
last held in their honor. 

In November, the fraternity sponsored a turkey 
raffle: somebody on Stouts campus brought a turkey 
home for their Thanksgiving dinner. Avid sup- 
porters of Winter Carnival once again saw the men 
of Chi Lambda participating in the various activi- 
ties of this festive occasion: serenading their queen 
candidate, building an ice carving and competing 
in the ice races with their grey and red stock car. 

In May. when a young man's fancy turns lightly 
once again. Chi Lambda held its annual Dinner 
Dance concluding another yeai ol acmitv on the 
campus of S.S.U. 




\v one ol the man) duties <>i pledge exchange, Bob McCann was 
given the tusk of shampooing Sue SchaitcTs hair. 



IRON! ROW: Norman Zicniann. \dv.; Joe Hoik: John Rocckcr. Tie*.; loin Twesme, Vice Pres.; Randy Smedsiad. Pres.; Joseph Ross- 
mcicr. Sec.: Spencer Ritzen; Paul Holm: Richard Fnedrich, Ad\. SECOND ROW: Robert Koppes; Robert Jaeger; Chuck Brenner: Mike 
Kf finger: Duigiu Davis: Paul Saywer; Kill Schneider; Paul Derby; Edward Egan. MiiRl) ROW: Eddy Gabrielse; Harlan Pedretti; Jim 
Buchcr; Jack Weiss: James Navlor; Steve Nagy; Man Clemons; Rav Wolf: Gerald Rademacher. FOURTH ROW: George Diana; Albeit 
Rudman; Henry Winterfeldt; Ronald Johnson; Gerald lieu; Bruce Barnes; Harold Khrenrcich; Jauu> Larson; Jcrrold Knutson; Alan 
Zaremba. 



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EPSILON PI TAU 



g,reat achievements 



Kpsilon Pi I -tu, a national honorary fraternity 
of industrial arts, attempts to acquaint its mem- 
hers with national events whicli are occurring in 
the iicld oi industrial ,iik I'heta t liaptei is one 
of more than sixty campus chapters of Epsilon Pi 
Tau located throughout the United States. 

In order to he an eligible candidate for member- 
ship in EPT. a student must meet the high stand- 
aids established b\ the national headquarters in 
Columbia. Ohio. An undergraduate must main- 
tain at least a B average in order to be considered 
for membership. 

Although Epsilon Pi Tau is not a social fra- 
ternity, it does sponsor several activities for its 
members and for our university. Members of EPT 
oiler their services at Stout's annual Industrial 
Arts Conferences. Theta chapter also holds an 
annual car wash and is the donor of a scholarship. 

Other activities include a joint meeting with 
the I V 1 equivalent in the home economics field. 
Phi Upsilon Omicron. Twice a year field trips 
are made to various industrial plants or secondary 
schools in the area to observe new developments 
in the field of industrial arts. 




Dining a business nicciing. Dennis Harms hand* ouc important 
sheers of information to ihc other members. 



I RON I ROW: Philip Rnllt. Adv.: David Kennedy: Italic (.ilberison: William Albicchl: Dennis Maims. Vice Pres.; Gerald Jacobs. I'u-v; 
William R. Johnson, Sci .. Ires.: Lawrence Meicher; Wes)c> lace. Ad\. St COM) ROW: Wavtu Nelson: C.nl IVohinan: D;i\id Whcelei: 

Dave Beveridge; l*ai Makovec; Richard Iaciis: John Hanson: Robert sdnilia: Kenneth Schulz. THIRD ROW: Kill Schneider: Ronald 
Hull: Bernard Schmidt; Da\id lansch: Dan Hanson: Sheldon Hussc: J.enn* Herrmann; John Nee. FOURTH ROW: Allan Hovey; Fred 
crick Dern William Marnt/: John Rocckcr; Kollin 1). Larson; [a<k Weiss: David Hussey; William Scukle. Ill I H ROW: Tom Tivcsinc; 
Richard J. Johnson: Paul Meisier: (d\n Roberts; Frank Daivano; Dennis Berber: Charles Bcrgcr. 



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FRONT ROW: Mike Ceij;ei : Daniel Larson Ires.; Ulen BabI; Paul Werley. Vice I'rev, Ra\ (.ielow, Pres.; Dermis Hawkhtson. Sec: 
Larrv Fuelling: William Wav. SF.COND ROW: Chuck Raethcr: Mike Mckenzie; Sam Cave; Larry Ten Haken: Denny Herling; Jim 
Polarski; Dick Stcltcr. THIRD ROW: ]>a\i<l Smith: Al Sthult/: Ru-m-H Koxlien; Ed Wroblewski; Dennis Offierdahl; Mike Schtppcr; 
Bill c.ac.ke. lot k i h rov\ : r (1M Boyer; )<.hn Wwhoff: Boh Maxwell: Frank Darzano; Gary Koch; Pete Noreen. 



PHI OMEGA BETA 



Dennis ottenlahl reprimands a pledge 1>> the use <>i the paddle 
as obsener. Katie Schul/. seems tu leel the pain. 



£pon£or Hunt nite 



Fashion or not. the raccoon coat and black der- 
by hat are the distinguishing regalia of the Phi 
Omega Beta local fraternity. On campus, the FOB 
fraternity sponsors several events for student par- 
ticipation. Duffy's Tavern is the first on the 
FOB'S busy social calendar. Students enjoy danc- 
ing in the ballroom, with its unusual bar-like at- 
mosphere, and drinking the traditional apple cider. 

Homecoming brings with it several activities 
lor the FOB'S. Reminiscing is just a part ol the 
(unfilled program of the annual Homecoming 
breakfast honoring fraternity alumni. The FOB'S 
also participate in float competition during home- 
coining. This year the fraternity won the Krst 
place trophy for the most original float. 

Bones or muscles? . . . no one knows For sure 
which are abused more at the traditional FOB 
;ind Phi Sig hot ke\ game during Win tei Carnival. 
Spring ushers in the annual FOB sponsored Stunt 
Night with the proceeds going to the Donald Kell- 
er Memorial Fund for scholarships. Dinner Dance 
is the last event on the calendar for this fraternity. 




177 




-Step right up and eel a slave shouts Jack Lorenz as Dan Biese, 
Pai \|i]»l('iiin. and Herman Martin wait to be sold. 



Ron Gaudes. ux>k pleasure in escorting the Winter Carnival 
candidate, Jan Bidder to tin- Sno-BalL 



PHI SIC; MA EPSILON 



win hCjHOC award 



Delightiul nmsi( and cn< hanting decorations gave 
a dreamy atmosphere to the first formal dance of 
the year as the Phi Sigma Kpsilon fraternity and the 
Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority co-sponsored the Sweet- 
heai ( Dane e. 

When homecoming rolled around, the Phi Sig's 
were busily working on the scenery and the musical 
technicalities for their float. Members and alumni 



shared a pleasant weekend which was climaxed with 
a banquet held before the Homecoming Dance on 
Saturday night. 

Whitei Carnival found the Phi Sig's readih par 
ticipating in the various activities. Their hockey 
game against the F.O.B.'s on Friday night offered 
the usual thrills, chills, and spills. The jalopy race 
on Sunday was another round of excitement. 



FRONT ROW: Fred Derr: Dennis Lerrum: Dick Henn: Dam-11 I'a«o. Trcs.: Jerry Coomer, Vice Pres.: Ron (Guides, l'res.: Lynn Hoch- 
wit/; William Igiias/ak: Da\id Weaver. S<.< MtoM) ROW: Robert Saihcr. Adv.: Jack I.oren/; Wayne Klinger: Hob Main; Randy 
Vanderschaaf; Paul Kollanf; Ken Wiedmever: TOD] Sch waller; I.eRo\ Sato: Robin Rolfs: Jobn tlotile, \<tv I HIR1) ROW: t.aiv I.indi-rs: 
Tom Zarden; Steve Fetzer; Fretl McFarlane*. John Shanahann: loin Week worth: Tom Brandon: Charles bernath; Wayne 1'oMer: Mark 
Bryn. FOURTH ROW: Kenneth Grosskoef; Mike Coomer: Ken Hopfcnspcrgen Dave Roehl: Tom Frciwald; Dave Hu'ssey; Rick Jobst; 
Bill Fickclberg: Jerry Robers. 





^** Jk *Lt * > * * " 


44 ** 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 



SIGMA PI 



new Jackets, name 



New jackets and a new name! But still the same 
faces are seen on campus. The Delta Kappa fra- 
ternity is now called Sigma Pi because of the merg- 
ing of the two national fraternities. 

When football season rolled around, the familiar 
echo of "Hotdogs!" rang through Nelson Field as 
the Sigma Pi's attempted to expand their treasury. 
Car washes and candy sales during the year com- 
pleted financial efforts. 

The Sig Pi's offered a good defense against the 
Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority as the two groups 
battled in their annual football game. The Tacky 
Drag dance was held in the fall, and shortly after, 
homecoming preparations began. When the home- 
coming float was completed, the men enjoyed a 
busy weekend with alumni and friends. 

Christmas spirit was shared with needy families 
when the Sigma Pi's presented them with holiday 
baskets and santi carols. Music again filled the air 
as the group serenaded their lovely Winter Carnival 
queen candidate. Carving ice and getting the jalo- 
py in shape for the ice races kept members busy 
throughout the remainder of this weekend. 

After a year of co-ordinated efforts and reward- 
ing activities, the Sigma Pi fraternity completed 
another year with its annual dinner dance. 




Dairel Dregne accepts the Sigma l*i charter hum Richard ODaniel, 
national representative, as a visitor looks on. 



IRON I ROW: Jerry Ha ugh; Bernard Schmidt, Trcas.; Jamo Fllioti. Vice 1'rev; Dane] Dregne. I'k\; Leonard F. Harrmann; Da\id 
Berdske; Mark Snohbusch. Sit.: Bill John. SKCOX1) ROW: Harold Hallm. Adv.; Dick Baker: Robert Raap: Bob Marrclla: Mark Band; 
I'am Sa\a«e: Mike- Stella: Howard Dents: Knit Bents. THIRD ROW: Mr. kubh. \iU .: Ron Van Rooyen; Dean Horton: John Sell rum: Don 
Pearson: Bruce Smith: Gary Goldbeck: Jim Blaskovich. FOURTH ROW; Jim Aanas; Tom St roup: William R. Johnson: Thomas F. Miller: 
KoIkti Barofekv. 



D 





FRONT ROW: Edward Metrical, Adv.; Boh Fruth; Thomas Momag: Richard Rocklcwiiz. Sec.; James Kicsow. Vice Pics.; David Wheela 
I'u-s.: Terrencc Hcrncsman. Trcs.; Edward Rogvrs; Edward M. I.owiy. Adv. SECOND ROW: Roger Gersmer; Edward Kofal; Jcf 
Dickson; Joe O'Leary; Kerry Kimure: Bruce Gru; Tony Hanson; Don Schultz; Bruce Wurz. THIRD ROW: led Gienckc: Gary Wen 
i!(>!tt: Dan Hanson: Don Krummel: Don Maknch: Jim Vier: Jerry Enloe; Lance Keisler. FOURTH ROW: Carl Bohmer; Craig Groke 
Rog l*i it telle; Paul Meisier: Richard Erkkson; Gene Hallongren: Dick Sundsirom; James (.reen: James Albers; [anus VanEpps. 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA 



popcorn n uratwurAt 



"Popcorn: Popcorn'" shout* Richard Rocklwit/ as he peddles his 
wares at the Siom football games. 



As the H)(>4 school year opened, masculine voices 
were heard serenading in the residence halls, wel- 
coming the new freshmen to campus. Thus be- 
gan another year for Sigma Tau Gamma frater- 
nity. For the seventh consecutive year the Sig 
Tau's won first place in the most beautiful float 
category in the Homecoming Parade. Other au- 
tumn activities of the fraternity included the an- 
nual all school mixer, held in October, and the 
traditional semi-formal Rose Dance, which was 
held in late November. 

When the snow began to fall, plans were readied 
for participation in the many Winter Carnival 
events. Members selected a queen candidate and 
proceeded to campaign for her with serenades, 
posters, and skits. The fraternity entered a stock 
car in the jalopy race as well as a work ol art in 
the ice carving contest. 

Many other activities were sponsored by the 
M<4 I. m's as the school war progressed. Hie an 
nttal culture trip to the Twin Cities, bi-monthly 
culture meetings featuring guest speakers, sere- 
nades, hay-rides, several house parties, and pledge 
parties were among these. 

Concluding the year's events for the Sigma Tau 
Gamma members were the annual "Brat Fry."' 
hootenanny. and dinner dance. 



Bob Fruih putt finishing touches on decora lions at the annual 
Rosf Dame, spmvsined l>\ lh< Sig fan l-ralernily. 



180 








1 1 



IRON I ROW: Sarah i-iatiti: Camille Osmanski; Christine Martin. Ticv; Daotl Fi-nlon, Vice Pres.; Julie Nelson; Donna Foley, Sec; Diane 
Wenzler. SECOND ROW: Barbara Kusmirek; |enn\ Belter; Marcella Noisen; Teanette Kephart; Gwen Kreunen; Ka\ k<»^-: Elaine 
Williamson: Eileen Dahlstrom. THIRD ROW: Nod Falkofske, W!* .; John Papatriantafylktu; Jim Green: Kendrick Clough; Joe 

Breitzman; Kenneth Hammers; ]<>e O'lran: Kave Rutland. 



ALPHA PSI OMEGA 



comedy and tragedy 



Comedy and tragedy alternated during the Uni- 
versity Theatre year as Alpha Psi Omega presented 
Stout audiences with Goldsmith's farcial comedy, 
SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER: Eugene O'Neill's 
drama. DESIRE UNDER THE ELMS: and a 
shoot-em-up musical comedy, DESTRV RIDES 
AGAIN. Members and pledges of Alpha Psi Ome- 
ga participated in acting, scenic: construction, cos- 
tume design and construction, lighting and make- 
up. All members worked hard to produce the 
three theatre productions. 



Zeta Beta is the Stout chapter of Alpha Psi 
Omega, the national honorary dramatics I rater- 
nity. Membership is achieved through participa- 
tion in the different areas of dramatics, such as 
acting, make-up, or scenic construction. Members 
of Alpha Psi Omega enjoyed watching plays as 
well as producing them, and attended several 
outstanding plays in the surrounding area. In the 
spring, ihrre awards were presented to members 
for the most valuable contributions to the Stout 
theatre during the past school year. 



v royal celebration was held ;i\ Louis Parath cele- 
brates his birthday with Dorothy Dcs Bois and Ken 
Hammers along with other cast members 




ALFRESCO CXUB 



tft 



a 



>> 



enjoy tne open air 



Last year the Ski Club was searching for a 
name which would include all outdoor sports. The 
name Alfresco, meaning "open air." was chosen. 

In September, a "roup of students and advisors 
spent a weekend camping and canoeing on the 
Northern Lakes near Ely. Minnesota. A few early 
snows made the trip a bit cold but the hearty 
members endured the rugged conditions, deter- 
mined that this would not spoil their fun. 

The next time, warm and sunny weather greeted 
them as they spent a weekend on a skiff trip at 
the Little Wolf River near New London in mid- 
October. Contending with white water and rapids 
offered a new challenge to the apprentice canoeists 
a> well as to the experienced members. 

A style show featuring ski clothes and equip- 
ment was presented in early winter. The first 
winter excursion was a skiing, tobogganing, and 
skating trip to Bruce Mound. More ski nips were 
held during semester break and second semester. 

Having been conditioned to the "open air." the 
members readily participated in Winter Carnival. 
The most popular event they sponsored was the 
jalopy race on the ice of lake Menomin. 




Adjusting the binding and checking the safety release ensures 
i he sldei safety if she arridcmlv falls. 



FRONT ROW: Fred Blake-. Adv.; Bill Rohde, Tie-as.; Sue Skouge; Bill Driven. Vice Pres.; Barbara Walker, See.: Bam Hammcrbeig. I'u-v: 
Naomi Vaginuma: Mike F.f fingci : Jim VanEpps. SECOND ROW: Mac Carlson: Marv Ollrogge: Delight Irwin: Joan Roi/el: Jan \an\laire: 
Man Baker: Rebeua Trumpx: Sharon Brovold; Carol Kocglcr: Jane FeMahicii: Marv \nne CaiKon. I I1IRD ROW: [am- Martens; Sandy Post: 
Shirley Wegner NaiHA (.i»owski; Ruthanne Haldman; Jan Mjaanes: Kan Rose; Shirlc-v I'avne: Jan I'errct: l.ouiv I.anj-c: I.mm- Kadlet. 
FOURTH ROW: Sh'trlcv Ren/; Nickv Neick; Jeanette Kinmerson: Jmh hiuersnil: Vcrna I-mge: Diane VndeiM.n; Patricia Schuette: Call 
Remlinger; Dianne Lindberg; Rita Goodland; Jmh Tole; Jean Boda. FIFTH ROW: Jack Tonn: Edward F.gan: Richard Dirks; Dennis 
Sodcrberg; Mike Schiller; Jim Albers: Martin Sakak; ken VViedmever: Don DeBock; James Bliss; Dun Makurh; Don H.< IH ROW: 

Rolic-rt Koppes; Uawie foster: I tin Hickman: led Bispala; Henry Winteifcldi: [on Alverson; Bnue Barnes; Jon Kratisc; Gcrold Hargrau-: 
Tim Banks; Frederic Stair. 




FRONT ROW: Chuck Carpenter. Vice i'liv; Jern KiiNh: 1 ■<[ Kotal, I'res.: (,lui RolxrtS, Tics.: Roger I'riikeue. Sec. SECOND ROW: 
fames Camitz; William Shukle; Richard Rodtlewitz; Tom Hogan. THIRD ROW i ,«: oiencke; [nomas Montag? Paul Meister: lames 
Kiesow; lam l Vn Haken. 



With skill and patience, Dale Rohle fits the pieces of a guitar 
together, completing another one of his project v. . 



ARTS AND CRAFTS 




applying, tkeir &kUU 



The members of Arts and Crafts Club find time 
to apply their skills and produce many worth- 
while and useful products with the many projects 
they undertake throughout the year. Every fourth 
meeting is devoted to a special area of general 
shop, such as plastics, woods, metals, or leather. 
At a given meeting a person skilled in the partic- 
ular area being emphasized is invited to he- the 
guest speaker, and bring new ideas to the club 
along with the information which is valuable. 

I'nder the assistance of their new advisor. Mr. 
Sampson, the club successfully completed its an- 
nual fund raising campaign through the sale of 
Homecoming buttons. Other activities during the 
year included pledging activities in the fall and 
spring, the annual banquet in April, and a fare- 
well picnic in May. At this time members with 
sufficient merit [joints, based on their participation 
in club activities and the time devoted to their 
projects, plus the quality of the designs, are uiven 
special merit keys. 



1 83 




Carol I'alomhi ami (.ai\ Rievenbetj; join fellow l-II number in 
(laiK'ing the old favorite Dipsy Doodh square dante. 



i-H club 



harvest no-down 



When the call for "allemande left" rings out, 

eagci dancers step oil at the "Hanoi 1 lo down," 
.in annual event sponsored each fall by the Stout 
1 II (Hub. Stout ! H'ers also have square dances 
with other state university 111 groups, swinging 
their partners in the traditional l-II style. To raise 
Funds for their enjoyment, the club tested their 
homemaking skills at baking cookies which were 
sold in local stores. 



I'nder the leadership of a new advisor. Mr. 
Dickman, Stout's organization seeks to help 4-H 
groups on a local, county, and state level. This 
year's program was highlighted h\ trips to I'phan 
Woods and the State 4-H Camp at Wisconsin Dells. 
Joined by III members horn other state univer- 
sities and the University of Wisconsin. Stout 4- 
H'ers mixed work with meeting new Friends and 
sharing new ideas. 



1R(>\1 ROW; Carol Palombi; Susao McClurg; Marleen Bulgrin: Gary Riesenl>erg. Ties.; fo Vim R.OSS, Prcs.: \iin Marshall, Sec.: Elvina 
Tishy; Janei Marilyn Nelson; Patsj Hoag. SECOND ROW: Jean raylor; feanctte Von Ende; Roberta Sachse; trlene Dahnert; Jean 
Sprecher; Dorothj Nehls; Judj Schwab; Susan Gustafson. THIRD ROW: Leanne Wolosz; Jo\ Dumke; Ditk Jorgenson; David Krause; John 
Sircil: Jean Koggow; Fran Hladilek. 




iJk 



I 



FRONT ROW: kailn Tobin; Bonnie Jennings, luv: Paul Madary, Pres.; Midu Kollauf; Paul Kollauf, s< ( . ; Sieve Nam. Vice Pres.; 
Marg fonasen; Cheryl Gang}. SECOND ROW: Jim Brush; Ken Wiedmeyer: Byron Frye; Bill Dubats; Bruce Tourville; Ken Edwardson; 
Mike Bullingion. I IUR1> ROW: t>uk Klatt, \<!\.: Jon Krause; John Benishek; Haven Williams: Km\\ Tell; fim Koepke; ferr) Pusch. 



RIFLE CLUB 



teH their bkill 



The Stout Rifle Club is an organization fully- 
affiliated with the National Rifle Association ol 
America. This organization provides an oppor- 
tunity for the students of Stout to learn to use Eire 
arms salely and to enjoy this sport to the fullest 
in a safe manner. 

With the aid of the Director of Civilian Marks- 
manship, the club members tan learn to become 
proficient in the use ol the 22 rifle. :U) caliber rifle, 
and the 45 caliber pistol. Mr. Klatt. club advisor, 
and a fully qualified NRA rifle instructor, gave 
the club members expert assistance. 

Rifle Club also provides an opportunity for 
students to compete among themselves and with 
others in a sport that they enjoy and learn. The 
program <>l the organization during the past year 
included inter-club shooting competition, and com- 
petitive matches with other shooters at the Boyce- 
ville Rifle Range. Competition provides an outlet 
lot students to test their skill and gain recognition. 
More important, however, it teaches students the 
meaning and importance of good sportsmanship. 



\ check on arcuracv and a change ol largclS In loin Ravn can 
be an indicator oi ilu- need for continued practice. 




is", 



v CLUB 



athletic abilities 



The "S" Club. Stout's varsity letter club, was 
established to promote the athletic abilities of men 
attending Stout. All members ol tins organization 
have earned varsity letters and are united in the 
"S" Club for the purpose of developing; scholastic- 
ally and socially. 

The activities of this organization included a 
banquet held in the Spring of the year recognizing 
individuals tor their excellence in sports. The pro- 
gram for the evening includes the presentation ol 
trophies and an address by a sports celebrity. 

Besides being in a common group ol athletes, 
the "S" Club members also sponsor many activities 
on campus. This organization welcomes hack stu- 
dents at the beginning of the school year with the 
"Fall Opener." Members co-ordinate and referee 
intramural sports, and the club awards trophies 
to the top teams in intramural sports competition. 

"N." the letter that symbolizes Stout, takes on 
a great deal of significance from the members and 
activities of this organization. The spirit, leader- 
ship, and sportsmanship which these athletes exem- 
plify are a reflection of the character of our uni- 
versity. 




Chuck Krujjer points out an interesting characteristic in the nci%' 
Field II(hih- in a visitor during open house. 



Dennis Raarup. Coach: Lewie Bcnitz: John /uerlein; Alien Bahl. Set; Dale Anderson, Treas.; Chuck Gem ink; Joe Culliney, 
era, Vice Pres.; Dwain Mini/. Adv. SECOND ROW: Robert Fruih: F.d Kola!; Tom Brandon; Jack Lorenz; Waller Pennington: 



I RONT ROW 

I'u-s,: Jerri Robei 

Terry Hickman; Ray Giclow; James Zuelzke; Bob Merit k-. THIRD ROW: \\a\m Flinger: (.eorge Laugerman; Bob Hain: Bryan Humphrey; 
Henry Waters; Dick Baken John Schrunm; Tom Ott. loi'Rlll ROW: Mike Dunford; Richard Erickson; Gene Hallongren: William 
W:i\; John Sacharski: Charlie Krueger: Sidney Porch; An I'her. 



X 



# % 





FROM! ROW: Delighl Irwin; Sharon DeRemer. SECOND ROW: Mr. Friedrich, Adv.: Bill Heiuer, Adv.; Tom Stroup. Pres.; 
Rav W..H. Vice Pro. 



FILM SOCIETY 



£pon£or all-colleg,e illmA 



The Stout Film Society is an organization dedi- 
cated to tin- stimulation ol 1'ilm appreciation and 
expression. By presenting great film classics to- 
gether with little known experimental films, the 
Film Society wishes to direct attention to outstand- 
ing films oi every idiom. Programs are designed 
to appeal to serious viewers who wish to consider 
and study the- more mature kinds of films. Inter- 
est in lilnis is stimulated by monthly showing of 
worthwhile movies in the Harvey Hall auditorium. 
Program notes are also published for the benefit 
of the audienc e to insure maximum understanding. 
The Society encourages the demand for the view- 
ing of better films and attempts to develop a dis- 
criminating audience. 

The program for the [9<i4-l !)(>"> school year has 
inc Iuded: 



September 1 5, 196 1 
October IX 1'Mil 
November H>. 196 1 
December 8, 1964 
January 12. 1965 
Fcbruarv l(t. l n l»."> 
March 9, 1965 
April l;'». 1965 
Mav 11. L965 



The Mouse That Roared 

The Ninth Circle 

They Won't Forget 

Our Muu hi Havana 

The Last Bridge 

Hi iter Rice 

The Burmese Harft 

Kindly Kill Me 

Song Without End 




Sharon DeRemer puts up a poster in Harven Hall advertising 
one <>i the lilmv presented in the Stoui Film Society. 



187 




Practice and more practice! The members of synchronized swimmers spend many hours practicing interesting routines and movements 
that tan In- used in their annual water ballet. However, they do find time to enjoy some good old-fashioned swimming. 



M NCHROMZEI) SWIMMERS 



enjoy, new poo 



i 



The members of Synchronized Swimmers en- 
thusiastically returned to campus in September 
hoping to I'ind a new field house waiting for their 
use. Unfortunately, this building was not com- 
pleted until early winter and they had to wait 
patiently for the time when they could take that 
first dive into a beautiful, new swimming pool. 

The major event in this organization's program 
was its presentation of the water show in spring. 



Many hours of swimming practice, costume pre- 
paration, and general planning made this \< 
show a success. 

Synchronized swimming combines creative abil- 
ity and co-ordination. Members modify basic tech- 
niques and use rhythmic motions in their interpre- 
tations. They develop both simple and difficult 
underwater routines. The result of this hard 
work is an effective and aesthetic water "ballet." 



IR()M ROW: Mjiv \itn Knight. Christine Martin. Tres.; Joan Rot/d. Pics.: Jerold Hargraves, Vice Pres.; Marilyn Sill, Sec SECOND 
ROW: Ellen I.ahl: Barbara Kentscfael; Jane LeMachieu; Judith lewis; Sharon Pecha; Kay Krueger; Jan Perret; Louie Kadlec THIRD 
ROW: Dale Andersen; Ka\ Kraisinger; Jill Godfrey; Tom John; Karen Neilscn: Irish (.ill; Dennis Sodcrhcrg. 





^ »■ 



FRON1 ROW: Jeanne Duel: Man Lauderdale. vl(C)\I> ROW: ka\ Kc": LUT) Manikin: Pal HradaoVi; Karen k<i«: Barbara 
Buttke; Margaret Lauderdale; Anne lalliei: Georgia Meaner. THIRD ROW: Warren Leisemann; Myron Schuler; Dave Fausch; 
William Bray ton; Joan Poeschel; Rodman Scherer; Marian Timmermann; Ken Nehring; Pal Patten; Jane Schroeder. lOl'RTll 
ROW; Gerald Sonnabend; Dan lava: Lane Backus; Hill Muophy; James Gray; Paul Holzman; Richard Butikewitz; Dr. Odegard. 
Not Pictured: Mar) Ann Knight; Jim Steadman; Frederick Morely; fames Thomas; Carolyn Synnott. 



Ml'SIC 



melody, and harmony 



"About . . . face. Forward . . . march." With 
the rap of" drums and the blare of trumpets. Stout's 
band stepped off into a new year with pep and 
enthusiasm, I'ndcr (he able direction oi Dr. 
Odegard, the band marched in the homecoming 
parade and presented an enjoyable hall-time show 
ol man hiii", precision. Throughout the year the 
pep band members were, however, more than 
sports spectators. They did their best to cheer 
our teams to victory, both at home and away, with 
their enthusiastic playing. I. oval supporters to 
the end. no ball-game in Stout's field house would 
be the same without a band in the bleacher?*. 

The more serious side ol music was studied by 
die Sioui Concert Band. Long hours of practice 
and planning were spent in preparation for the 
band's major production, the spring concert. This 
evening of enjoyable music featured pop tunes, 
broadway theme songs, and classical compositions. 
The Concert band also contributed musical ac- 
companiment for the field house dedication pro- 
gram and commencement exercises. 



katln Allen. Nora suite. Joan Harrison, Velva Johnson, and Evelyn 
Blahnik heed Mr. Cook's direction. 



IS!) 





\ salute to oui country was in order during the half-time- 
show :ii Stout's homecoming football game. Ending a display ol 



marching precision, hand director Dr. Odegard lead the fans with 
nging oi the national anthem. 




During Homecoming Festivities, alumni joined the brass section 
of the pep hand to lioast the team on to victorv. 



Practice makes perfect or so Dr. Odegard think>. Myron Schuler complies 
to Ids wi>hc\ In practicing diligent!) on hi-, trumpet. 




190 




DIRECTOR: Mr. Harold R. Cooke. FROM! ROW: Geri Bock; Carol Price; Winnie Clark; lulic Olson; tan Conzemius; Norbert 
Radk-: Harlan Pedrett; Hill Brayton; Jell Mathewson: Marian Tinimcrman: Maurinc Heft; Nora Stute; Jean Boda; Dawn Berg SE< OND 
R<)U: Diane Barton; Riisiiiu- reHennepe; Karen Chinnock; Maw Lou Nelson; Pal Patten; Bob Schnell; fern Voighisdvild- Dennis 
Suckow; red Bispapa; Jeanne Duel; Kaihv Allen; Velea Johnson; Itath) Fallon; Jmh Roush; Georgia Meitner. THIRD ROW Gai] 
Henderson; Pai l'a\m-: Vuki KumIi: Man Vnn Paulas; |im Kahn; Vincent Barnes; Gary Mielke; Tom John; Mark ThorkcKon Kicih 
Bird; Vertene Maws: Salh Iklucnis: Kvelyn Blahnik. FOlR'l 11 ROW: Do.otfn Hagen; Diana Schuster; leannc Bonncfoi: Llovd 
Underhill; Jerr) Barton; Dave Williams; Jim Kertson; fames Steadman; Larn Mattison; roan Harrison; Elaine Laird. Noi pictured 
Peter J. Duke; Kaihy I.indow; Tern Soienvni. 



Ml'SIC 



muHc (llU the air 




Three events high lighted ihe year's activities 
lor the Stout Symphonic Singers. In December. 
Handel's MESSIAH was presented with the help 
of the Messiah chorus, orchestra, children's choir, 
and speech choir, with a total ol 1 .000 people par- 
ticipating. This program was the first to be held 
in the new field house auditorium which was 
tilled to overflowing for the occasion. 

Between December and April the Singers were 
bus) preparing lor the Spring Concert and the 
Spring (lone ert Tour. In addition to learning and 
mastering a truly different and enjoyable program 
ol music, the Singers were involved in various 
activities for raising the lunds necessary for the 
trip East 

Among the main appearances the choir made on 
its Eastern tour, the Symphonic Singers appeared 
at the l'n i ted States Pavilion of the New York 
World's Fair. This program was a repeat per- 
formance, for the Symphonic Singers were also 
featured at the New York World's Fair of WKMl 



Siiinv. Ijki- i his one, became ;■ common sight to Stout's Symphonic 
Singers when they went on tour. Highlights of this year's tours were 
engagements at the World's Fair and the White House. 



MM 





President Gary Geszvain always seems to be able i<« find a date 
Foi another ;i<ti\iiv on a Riled SSA calendar. 



Joseph Rossmeier, w\. judge, raises tm hand to ohtam order 
and offer a suggestion during a business meeting. 




)>;nitiii ek-t lions. Paul Meister watches a> Peggy Pick 
and Cheryl Tripletl mark their choices. 



Wintei Carnival queen candidate, Linda Robnett, chats with Leslie Moberg and Diane Lindberg 
at the SS \ sponsored ira which hegan tlie activities for Winter Carnival weekend. 





FRONT ROW: Panic Donley; fan Kriewaldt; Ruthanne Haldeman, Sec; Gar) Geszvain, Pres.; Frank Darzano, Vioa Pres.; fack Weiss, 
ireas.; Karen Mager. SECOND ROW: M. \f. Price, Idv.; Man Lou Harrington; Velva Johnson; \ n n.i Lange; [eanne Bordini; Edward 
Egan; Ralph (.. [verson, Dean <>l Studenu. THIRD ROW: Hum- Grube; Dwight Davis: (..m Malluiij-ian: David Bmiholt; Joseph Rossmeier; 
I tun I wesme. 



STOUT STUDEN1 ASSOCIATION 



to £erve the student £ 



Dwight Davis, Winter Carnival Chairman, looks on as Ginn) 
Meloche thanks the audience for making her their queen. 




The Stout Student Association provides the 
channel through which students and administra- 
tion can work with and for each other. It is the 
only organization on campus that represents and 
works for all students. 

The executive committee ol the S.S. V con- 
sists of lour officers who are elected by all-school 
voting in an open campaign. Besides the officers, 
the S.S. A. consists ol class .md organization repre- 
sentatives and I acuity advisors. 

This governing body is interested in advancing 
academic and social standards. It i> concerned 
with correlating administrative rulings with stu- 
dent ideas. As a student organization on campus. 
its purpose is to serve the students and tacultv. 

A major part ol the Student Senate's work re- 
volves around social activities. Hours ol careful 
planning and preparation are Ireeh given to make 
some ol the year's biggest social events, such as 
Homecoming and Wintei Carnival, memorable 
experiences. The S.S. \. also sponsors all-school 
elections, teas, dances, and other entertainment 
to stimulate social lite on campus. 



193 




STOITONIA 



fre^h o// the pre££ 



Friday morning presents a traffic problem as 
students rush to get their latest copy of the 
STOITONIA. Fresh oil the press. Stout's weekly 
newspaper keeps students up to date on the latest 
campus news. The STOl'TONIA. however, is 
more than just a newspaper. It is written to in- 
form and enlighten the students as well as to give 
its staff members experience in good journalistic 
techniques and skills. 

students read about professional opportunities, 
and intellectual, cultural, and social activities. Or- 
ganizational reports, sport news, provocative edi- 
torials, and humor are contained in this lively and 
informative communications media. 

Reporters, photographers, feature writers, col- 
umnists, editors and proof readers devote much 
time and effort to the production of a quality 
newspaper. The midnight oil burns as a reminder 
of the dedication of the staff members, and, as the 
presses roll, a product of student direction, effort, 
and cooperation emerges to become a newspaper 
widely acclaimed by faculty and students. 



Jan Packard. !9frl-<>'> STOl'TONIA editor. checks ovei a finished 
cci|>\ of the campus newspaper. 



I RON I ROW: Uoyd Whydoiski. \ilv: J;uk Klein. Circulation Manager: Linda Babl: Jan Packard. Kil.: I.mv Craig. Ass. Kil.; Frank Pen ink. 
\\\\<. Mgi\: [)a\id Mancnsi. Prod. Mgr. SF.(OM) ROW: I.inda N\l]u»: Sandv Stolp; Jeanne Hillman: Janet l.chnhcrr: )ti(i\ Sharf; Verna 
Langc: Kathy Kohontek: Marsha Ocmskc: Rita Hodman. THIRD ROW: dale Pcdcrscn: Carole Koepsel; Bill Dubats; Ted Schmcr: Jim 
Bilderback; Paul Akcn: Jeanne Bordini: Sharon I.ciiht. 




r"^ 



a 



r 




















T"^ 












I^j*7 








1 

Q3p 








** ■*» 


























i^» ■^o 






w 




• 




^ 


i 


r sd 


m M 




4L 




^J 





Many hours are -pent h\ Linda Nyhus and assistant editor, Lucy 
Craig, in planning the outgoing S'l'Ol IONIA. 



Ri(k Jobst feeds the press .i» lie ton tributes his share of time in 
the productive department ol the campus paper. 



Anxiety buihN up as the deadline, well-known In slot lo\l\. 
draws near. Presses begin to roll as George Vukkk. Steve Burke 



and Rick Jobst work late into the night to ;issme the mk cestui 
completion of the publication. 





The final -tt-j* in the production of the Stoutonia is the folding, 
shown here as David Mancusi feeds and Rick Jobst checks the 



copies coming through and puis them in neat piles read) Cm 
delivery to various buildings on campus. 



sTOl ! OM \ 



e ii°**t and cooperation 



Circulation staff members, ( heryl Holman, Marsh;) Dentvkc and 
Mar; Collenberg busily fold Stoutonias to be mailed. 



The students find main iks for the sioi ionia Midi as being 
a tut ilk shade lo the sun as you catch a catnap! 





196 




FRONT ROW: Robert Sather, \i!\.: Barbara llmiMhcl: Carol Thorpe, lit. I «!.: Karen Nielsen, \>v Ed.; Donna Inman, Ed.; Dave 
Whit more, Prod. Ed.; Muriel Smith; Sharron I.eicht: Suntti Rundquist. M(o\|) ROW: l)i»«!ln IHTiois; Raihara Kusmirek; Gwen 
Hoik: Jane Kramer: |e.\nn Kramer; Carrie I'aiierson: Cassic Helbig: Maija lViewmv; Joanne Vhrndt; Nanq Ruehmer; Eileen Dahl- 
Mioin: Barhura Lowe IHIRI) ROW: Karen Stephen: ( atohn St*\hold: Jan Stun: Carola Taylor: Dianne Lindberg; Susan Slimmel; 
Carol Casey; Jan Pence. Delight Irwin; Mary Oflrogge. FOURTH ROW: Shirley Feuerstein; Sharon i k.nv Rt,.,-: Marjorie 

Heeter; Myra Schlegel: Paula Jean Frank: Vtiua l.an»e: Joann Foemtnel: Eleanor Barthcl: Rt-<k\ fo Levy; Monica Fedie. Kir ill ROW: 
Paula PlanVky; Dawn Voss; K.i\ Bailee; Nancy Schuetipel/: Karl Knott; Henry W'interfeklt: Bill Dubai ^: I'aul \ktu: ]o\nnc Behrens; 
Pat Payne: Man Ann (.rahaiii. 

TOWER 

reflecting Spirit ana character 



Publishing a yearbook requires time, determi- 
nation, and patience on the part of many individ- 
uals. The plans for the 1965 TOWER originated 
in the TOWER office during May. 1964. I'nder 
die guidance of Donna Inman. editor, and Karen 
Nielsen, assot iatc editor, new ideas were developed 
and expanded into a basic design tor a book. 
The theme ol "Reflections" was seleeted as the 
unifying element ol the 1!M>"> publication. 

Durinti the summer months, our prodiu tion edi- 
tor, David Whitmore. incorporated the basic de- 
sign of the yearbook into a "dummy," a plan of 
proposed layout. When September rolled around, 
old stall members and many new ones were faced 
with the huge task of completing the yearbook. 
The literary stall immediately began writing arti- 
cles which were checked for accuracy, corrected, 
and rewritten, and then submitted to Carol Thorpe, 
literary editor, lor final approval. 



Donna Inman. plates this years colored picture on the bulletin 

iKiartl alter ii was approved by the lower staff. 



19: 




Meanwhile stall photographers made their ap- 
pearance snapping informal records of campus 
activity. Their photography captured the excite- 
ment of a close basketball gmie. the enthusiasm 
ol homecoming festivities, and the beauty of the 
decorations at a formal dance. 

All of our staff members worked together to 
compose the captions identifying the people, places, 
and events on the photographs. Finally, typists 
and proofreaders joined in the efforts ol meeting 
printer's deadlines. 

On the>e two pages are the pictures of those 
students who are responsible for vour 1965 
TOWER: each has contributed time and effort 
SO that you might enjoy this publication. Even 
more important are the contributions of our ad- 
visors, Mr. Sather and Dr. Barnard, whose con- 
stant help and advice made the completion of 
this book possible. 

The 19(>"> TOWER has now passed from our 
hands into yours. May you find that its pages re- 
flect not only the hard work required to make 
this yearbook a commendable publication but also 
the spirit and character of our university. 




Associate editor. Karen Xeilsen. keeps the i%pt-w i itt-i kevs jumping 
;■* she tt>mmm<-* with other universities. 



Typing can l>e quite a job for Carol Thorpe. Literary Editor, 
when she niuvt meet deadlines foi the cop) material. 




( :iv>ic- Helbij*. H-oion editor: Dorothy Do Uni>: Carol Thorpe, 
literary editor: Shirley Wegnen l'at Schucuc: Bill Dubats and 
KIlie Barthel. section editors. 




198 




Proofs ic> be checked are haphazardly brought into the low Ik 
office \n Dave Whit more. Production Kditor. 



TOWER 



front our hand* . . . 




Here we find Mr. Sat her and Dr. Barnard. TOWER advisors, 
and Dave Whit more checking the completed dumim. 



FRON1 Ro\\: Dave McClixuock; Ed Gabrielse; Paul Holm. SECOND ROW: Marilyn Phillips; Uem\ Winterfeldt; Sieve 
Krohn; Karen Karrash. THIRD ROW: Larry U'eiclmer: Myra Schlegel; John Mullen Kris Martin: Haven Williams. 




J&M 




ikon I ROW: Marge Groszczyk; Dorothy Jernander; Jane I.t-an. Vice Pres.; Ziia Gilberison, Sec.: Sarah Franti, Pres.; Rmh Pabst, rres.; 
Linda Babi; Janice Geiser; fanice Packard. SECOND ROW: Cora Vyers; Conine Hunger: Jan mih-i; C.hsiia Scalmry; Marcella Noisen; 
Barb Harmon; Sandra Wheeler; Phyliss Kutzner; Be\ Lee; Donna Hirsbrunner; \f i^^ Killian, \ch, IHIRD ROW: Margarei |ames, \«l\.: 
Janice [ones; \:m<\ Leeman: (.nil Klaii: l-.H/abcth sdnu-iclci: Verna Lange; Carol Thorpe; Karen Schulu; Nancy Kretschmer; Mary 
Baker; Carolyn Hauckc; Phyllis Blank. 



DIETETICS CI IT. 




Science of nutrition 



The Dietetics Club is a professional organiza- 
tion on campus which strives to advance the science 
and research of nutrition and dietetics and to pro- 
mote education in these and related areas. To be 
eligible for membership, each girl must have com- 
pleted three semesters in eithei dietetics Ol insti 
tutional management. 

In preparation for the Christmas holidays, mem- 
bers baked and sold traditional fruit cakes. The 
girls also put their talents to use at making tray 
Favors, Christmas baskets, and giving gifts to dieti- 
tians abroad. With the beginning of second semes- 
ter came the initiation of new members and Na- 
tional Nutrition Week which the club promoted 
by projecting the theme ol the week with a tea 
held in the Student Center. Guest speakers also 
were received and enjoyed throughout the year, 
many of them being of national importance. 

On Honors Day. senior members who have most 
fully represented the ideals of the club are pre- 
vented with a book of their choice to aid them 
during their internship and serve as a reminder 
of her days at Stout State I'nivcrsiiv 



Phyllis Kutznei and Gail Rlati mix huh take ingredients foi the 
Dietetics Club fruit <.«kr sale. 



200 



HOMl ECONOMICS C.Ll'B 



pro$e£Monal growth 



The Home Economics Club on campus i*. one 
of several college club* alliliated with the Ameri- 
can Home Economics Association. On our campus 
it consists of a group of college students interested 
in careers in home economics. 

Being the largest club on campus this organiza- 
tion oilers a wide variety ol activities and oppor- 
tunities for its members. 'Home Economics . . . 
Your Challenge* was the general theme ol this 
year's program. Although the activities of Home 
Ec. Club were wide and varied, they did fulfill the 
purposes ol the club. Programs were planned to 
increase knowledge ol the home- economics profes- 
sion, to interpret its purposes and functions, to 
provide an opportunity for fellowship, and to be 
ol sen ice to the school. 

Home Ec. Club was one of the first organizations 
to welcome students back to Stout in September 
with its all-school mixer. This function marked 
the beginning "I anothei bus\ year, ['he months 
of September, December, and March brought with 
them the Home Ec sponsored l\\ Tea. Christmas 
Tea and Green Tea. Other activities for I lome K< . 
members included state com en t ions and the Spring 
Breakfast in May. 




President Klliv Barlhcl. Charlotte Xvhring. ami Donna Rite view 
with respect then wmiml the Bett) Lamp. 



i RON I ROW: Maiv Mavis; Donna Itnnan. Sec.; Eleanor Rarihcl, Pics. Elect: Ronnie Nelson. I'rev; Dianne kenmein. Ires.: Carol 
Miller. Vice Pies.; Jean Spreeken (tni> Wallgrcn. SECOND ROW: Dorothy Clurc. Adv.: Donna Rite: Margaret Lauderdale: Charlotte 
Nehring: Anne Rossincier: l'am No\otu\: Shirley Feuerstein. THIRD ROW: Hetty Viens. Vdv.; Deanie t'ropst: Margaret Handrahan: 
Margaret Ward; Marian Hammond; Hazel Van Nes*. Adv. 





FRONT ROW: Bill Schneider; Paul Sawyer; Gerald Rademac I ier. Trcs.: Paul IVrb\. I»ics.; Mark Bartel, Vice Pres. sl-(()\D ROW: Jerry 
Irwin. Sec.; Joseph Kocer; Carl Bohman. 



STOUT SOCIETY OF INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY 



Mark Bartel and Jerry Irwin have that intrigued look as a member 
brings up new business at one of many meetings. 



industry bound 




In the Spring of 1963, the Society of Industrial 
Technology was officially recognized as an or- 
ganization. At that time, the society was organized 
to meet an existing need on our campus for an 
organization to represent the new and "rowing 
field of study, that of Industrial Technology. 

Interested students along with advisors, set up 
an eiiective yearh program. Hie bi-monthh meet 
ings of SSIT were planned to stimulate interest 
in the field of Industrial Technology and to pro- 
mote this curriculum on campus. Guest speakers, 
representing various businesses and their respective 
occupations, frequently spoke to the group on a 
variety of subjects ranging from industrial design 
to industrial management. Their speakers pro- 
vided authoritative, up-to-date information on the 
industrial advancement, research and career oppor- 
tunities. A special activity for the organization, 
and one that was enjoyable as well as informative. 
was a visit to the U.S. Rubber Company. 



202 



METALS GUILD 



united and sharing, 



The realization that men can learn and do more 
by being united and share experiences has stimu- 
lated the Metals Guild to glow in an educational 
and fun Tilled atmosphere. Metals Guild member- 
ship is open to majors in the metals field who have 
taken required metals courses, and ha\e the neces- 
sar) grade point. Field trips, films and other edu- 
cational media help open the doors to new prod- 
ucts, techniques, and advances in the complex and 
constantly changing field of metalworking. 

Through the competent guidance of the club's 
advisors, members conduct regular meeting, have 
informal work sessions, and take an active part in 
university events. The Metals Guild presented 
their float in the Homecoming parade, entered a 
jalopy in the Winter Carnival races, and displayed 
crafts ol workmanship in a booth during Stout's 
annual open house and for various industrial con- 
ventions held in the area. 




John Papatriamafyllou, Metals Guild member, punches SSU 
coasters that were given awaj at Open House. 



IRON I Row. Theodore Wiehe, Adv.: Tom Groth. Treas.; Kenneth Kolh, Sec; Hill Barth. !»res.: John I'apairiamaMlou: Robert Bredc 
Vice Pies. M<o\l) ROW: David V. Smith; Leon Thieh Frederick Casper; I'ai Shaikus: Thomas Thomiwni. 




L'ii:i 




\v ;i number of ratlio-clcc ironies club. L\uil Sandvig works ic. 
perfect hi> techniques in "Ham" radio reception. 

\iiit a meeting, Mr. Spinti aids Byron Kesse] in further under- 
standing of Ibc rlcoirual nrcuil ol a radio. 



RADIO-ELECTRONICS CI. I l\ 



world Of electronic^ 



Students who arc interested in radio and elec- 
tronics as a vocation <>r a hobby find an outlet in 
the Radio-Electronics Club. The members of this 
organization work closely together to learn more 
about the use of amateur radio communication. 

The organization's goal is to have its members 
become more proficient in their use of radio equip- 
ment .uul acquire more knowledge and skill. In- 
dividuals also have the opportunity to obtain an 
amateur radio-operator's license. 

An interesting activity is the annual transmitter 
hunt. The object of this hunt is to have members 
find a hidden transmitter with the aid of a mobile 
receiver and an antenna. The winner is deter- 
mined by the amount of time and mileage required 
lor the search. 

The radio-electronics club also provides a serv- 
ice for our university by maintaining a public 
address system, which is utilized in many ways 
for university activities. Other activities of the 
club include field trips to various industrial firms 
relating to the field of electronics, C.uest speakers 
from the electronics field are also introduced at 
club meetings. A club picnic brings a year of 
activity to a close. 



IRON I ROW: Philip Ruchl, Adv.: Robert Spinti, Adv.; Robert Schnli/: Have Beveridge. Pres.; Craig Voj>i. Vice Pics.: llvron k cssc v ' 
lu-v: Barry Muhuh-i. Sec; John Schultz. SECOND ROW: Richard Everts: Rogei Pelkowski, Howard (.v«;i\: Keith Newton; Paul Sand- 
vig; Paul Kriz; James Zuelzkc; William Maxotz. THIRD ROW: Wayne Soppeland; John March; Richard Erickson; Lloyd Underbill; 
Paul Almquist; Oiuck Brenner: Tom Dunn. 




Vj 



% * 



I RONT ROW: Frank I'ctricek; David Whitmorc: Richard - ! mn Gullickson, Vi< ( Pro.; David Smith, Pies.; Karl Knott. Tres.; 

Paul Aken. Mco\n ROW: Gerald Schemansky, Vdv.; Don Boyle; John Rindahl: Mark While: Roger Johnson; Dennis Hawkinson; 
John W. Molwrg. 



STOUT TYPOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY 



printing, majors 



The membership ol the Stout Typographical 
Society is made up oi students who are majoring 
in printing. By taking an active part in the organ- 
ization, a member may advance from the degree 
oi apprentice to journeyman and finally to the 
degree of master printer. 

Throughout the year, STS strives to he of serv- 
ice to the Stout student body and faculty. In addi- 
tion to printing most oi the materials used b\ the 
organizations on campus, the Stout Typographical 
Society also manufactures rubber stamps and holds 
stationery sales during the year. 

Each January, STS observes National Printing 
Education Week by promoting the printing in- 
dustry and Graphic Arts and, in the spring, the 
organization sponsored a three day tour, during 
which educational institution-* and graphic arts 
industries are visited. This field trip gives the 
members of STS an opportunity to become better 
acquainted with graphic arts industries outside the 
University campus. 



John Rindahl shows John Moran and B<>|> Fuller how the spedal 
caps are made which are worn {hiring the meetings. 



205 





S.N.E.A. 



Hart tutoring, program 



I'hc Student National Education A^n i.iiinn is 
a professional organization for prospective teachers. 
\n members ol SNr \. students participate in the 
rights and responsibilities of national and state 
education associations. As a service to our school, 
and as a benefit to our students, Stout SNEA origi- 
nated a tutoring program for underclassmen in 
mathematics and science. 



Programs for the local chapter during the past 
year included guest lecturers, films, debates, and 
a tour to the Northern Colony. Legislator's Day 
and the Observance of National Teaching Career 
Month completed the year's activities. Student 
members of this organization find SNEA very 
helpful and stimulating. It further provides them 
greater insight into the profession ol their choice. 



FRON I Rc>\\; Marilyn Miller; Diana Marohl: Eleanor Barthc): Ka\ Rrueger: Sharon Pecha; Barbara Hcntschcl; jane I.eMahicu: Gwen 
Hock: Jeanette Kephart. M(o\i) ROW: Rita Hoffman: Jean Boda: Carolynn Schlotiman: Nancy Schuettpelz; Donna Foley: JoAnnc 
Behrens; Dorothy Dcs Bois; Julie Reinstad; Linda Blomquist; Paula Plansky. THIRD ROW: Barbara Lowe; Sharon Hanson; Sharon 
Lcichi; kaih\ Rohomek; Judy SehaiT; Barbara Steinke: Carol Rnda: Carolyn Westphal; Gladys Millard; Beverly Needham. FOURTH 
ROW": Virginia Suhrke; Monica Fedie; Ruthannc Hald eman; Vrlene Dahnert; Faye Kalland; Nanc) Brunstad; Donna toman; I 
Helbig: Jeanne Bordini; Elaine Williamson; Dun Hanson. FIFTH ROW': Orvillc Nelson. Adv.; Dennis Bcrger; Judy Roble: Judith 
Lewis; Jeanne Duel: Rohena Tilloison; Hollv Schrank; Ray Ross; Rcndrick ('.lough; Tom Sautedin. 






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FRON I ROW": Turkan Buharali; Henry Ming; Tcseng Wang; Ixmnia Dtibale: John I'apatrianiafvllou. Pro.; Marv GeU, Vice Prcs.: 
Patricia Rum. Vc: I'etei Mbako. Ires.; Simon Talalr. IMivllis Owen. SIX ONI) ROW: William Pike. Adv.; Ana Orlinc Ma it land 
More: Mahgoub I. Elclaw; Maha Hahgoub Eldaw: Fatmak lla«;in HamiiN: Mustafa Magid: Richard Carcw; Jeanne Meyer; Jeanne Storm; 
Lorna Lengfeld. Adv. THIRD ROW': Dwight Agnew, Adv.: Carole Kcup-.il: Nakom Srivicharn: Ed Luc; Christopher Atang; Farah- 
bakhshian Ebrahim: Beverly Hansen: Hidoshi Soga: Maurine Heft: Aytckin \kbu*. FOl'RTH ROW: Barr) Mumper; Jim Zuclzke; 
Den/il Lue; Peter Chavannes; John Kut/ian; Haydar Taymaz; Masabiro Shiroma. 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS 

promote good will 



The main purpose of the International Rela- 
tions Club is to promote good will, understanding, 

and better international relations on campus. 
Since the international students at Stout usually 
remain for only two or three years, the Interna- 
tional Relations Club's membership is constantly 
changing. Thus the contributions of various cul- 
tures are constantly being added to enrich the club. 

One of the main activities of the Club on campus 
is to participate in the Tinted Nations week and 
to inform other students on campus about the 
I'nitetl Nations and its important functions. Mem 
hers of the club often set up displays and speak at 
several organization meetings in order to acquaint 
othei students with the activities and goals oi the 
United Nations. 

Throughout the year the International Rela- 
tions Club helps the international student become 
better acquainted with the college, the town of 
Menomonie. and the American way of life with 
many of its seemingly unusual customs. In addi- 
tion to regular meetings, various social events and 
parties help to establish closer bonds and deeper 
friendships among members. 




Anna Mankind of Costa Rita shows pictures ni Iter country 10 
Hannah Weber from t.mnam and Miriam Tubbs. 



L>ll7 



PEOPLE TO PEOPLE 



International tie£ 



The Stout People to People program is part of 
a nationally affiliated group, whose main function 
is to promote international understanding. Kor 
this reason those who join the People to People 
organization do not nceessarih haw a definite 
and tangible job to perform. Rather thc> must 
have a sincere enthusiasm and be interested in be- 
coming at quainied with the international students 
while at the same time providing them with an 
understanding of American life. 

People to People at Stout promotes international 
understanding through events involving students, 
community residents and international students. 
Activities may include host-family participation, 
an American international picnic, or a coffee 
hour. People to People also sponsors International 
Mudent Week and assists with a Soccer program 
here on campus. In addition to these activities. 
People to People presents the Margaret Stream 
Mic heels Award of one hundred dollars yearly to 
the student or students contributing the most to 
international understanding-. In all activities. 
People to People strives to have its participants 
seek and find an answer to "What can I do to 
build a better world!-" 




Denni- llaslow prepares publicity for a People 10 People Coffee 
Hour which offered an opportunity to get acquainted. 



iron i ROW: Linda Robnett; Henrj Winterfeldt; Rand) Smadstad; Naomi Yaginuma, Sec, Tres.; Mary Geil; Dwiglu Davis, Pres.; 
Jane Grunwaldt; Tom Sautebin, Vice Pres.; Jeannie R 1 1 - h . SECOND ROW: Jeanne Meyer; Man Ollrogge; Gloria Minch; Carole Koep- 
scl: Billie Green: Nan Rethcrford; Karen Siluilt/: Judy Ingersoll; Krisdne Tehennepe: Simon Tadah: Judy Ilienholt: Ronnaug Hereid. 
I I1IR1) ROW: Nanq Gigowski; Dorothy Hagen; Irlene Zielanis; Marilyn Sill; Christopher l\<> Itang; Myra Schlegel; Joseph Ross- 
meier; Miriam Ttihbs: l>:v.< Petersen: Karen hkcrn. FOURTH ROW: Cathy. Mousley; Mike ELffinger; James Naylor: I oni Ho»an; I etl 
Sehmer; Spencer Riizcn: Tom Twcsmc; Gerald Hargraves; John Roecker; Eugene R. F. Flug, Adv. 




1R<>\1 Row: Rtn. \i thin Redmond; Sarah Franti; Bonnie Qcairchiiinv: Ceri [Sock, Pres.; I<'::n kruse. VUc I'm.: K\elvn Blahnik, Sa 
Tres.: Jiuh Weiss; Barbara Lowe; Ralph (.. hereon. SECOND ROW: Louis L. Klitzke; Karl Knott; Helen Haralsrud; [ran Vrana; 

Joseph Kocer; Roheu Spinii: |;imo Olson. 



Reverend I'clligren ami Cicri llo< k take .1 break Erom then serious 
work to enjo) a laugh over an amusing incident. 




INTER-RI 'IKilOrs (Ol \( II. 



world of religion 



The I n tcr -Religious Council is the coordinat- 
ing body ol ail campus religious organizations and 
is composed ol representatives irom each religious 
group. The objectives of the council are to stimu- 
late religious development, to administer religious 
activities, and to promote an understanding ol the 
relationship that should exist between higher edu- 
cation and religion in a democratic society. 

"t.reat runts in the World ol Religion"' is the 
theme under which the Inter-Religious Council 
continued its series of guest speakers and other 
various activities throughout the year. In addition. 
the years program featured a festival of activities 
in conjunction with the overall theme "Religion 
and Fine Arts." 

Another important project which the Inter- 
Religious Council undertakes each year is the pub- 
lication of a brochure listing the religious a Hi Hat- 
ed groups on campus, their activities, and the place 
and time ol their meetings. Also included in the 
brochure are plans for Stout's annual church night 
activities. This brochure is sent out to all in- 
coming students before school begins in the fall. 



209 




Jl 



M 



im 



I 



* 0* 



FRONT ROW: Mite Grundahl: Jane Kraaten. Set.; Christine Martin: Helen Haralsrud. Pre*.: Dorothv Hagen: Wawie Nelson, lies.; 
Karen Larson, Vice Pres. SECOND ROW: Dorothy DesBois; Sarah l-'ranti; Julie Reinstad: Sandra Lund: Vieki Busch: Holly Schrank: 
JoAnn Kramer; Mary Kuhhnan: Lucille Hacht. THIRD ROW: Nancy Amtindson; Shirley Leak: Margaret Morken; Jane Kramer: Velva 
Johnson; S;ill\ Olson: Mija Petersons: Jean Ivcrson; Roberta Sachsc; Carol Palomhi. I-'OI'R I H ROW: Joanne l-'oeinmel; Marcclla 
Noisen; Belie Hursthouse; Janice Foemmel: Barbara Steinke: Karen Ncilsen: Corrine Krcibich: Marilyn Sill: Janice Tones; Marilyn 
Phillips. 11 1 1H ROW: James Olson. Adv.: Tom Sautehin: Roger Dahl: William Hay; John Kindahl: David Womegel; Robert Klinplie. 



LITHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION 



inspiring, Ldea£ 



The 19nl (>,"> school year brought a new campus 
worker to the Lutheran students at Stout. Mr. 
James Olson, a student at Luther seminary in St. 
Paul. Minnesota, brought many new and inspiring 
ideas with him. 

The* I.SA (inter is a place of constant activity. 
There are weekly non-credit Bible classes led by 
Mr. Olson, and during the seasons of Advent and 
Lent. Wednesday evening devotional services are 
held in the LSA chapel. Many times the center is 
also used by students for studying and relaxation. 

Decorating for special festivals and cleaning the 
center for weekly meetings are projects undertaken 
by members of LSA. The weekly Sunday evening 
meetings feature a supper followed by some in- 
formative speaker or a student-led discussion on 
topics of current interest. 

An important step forward in this year's LSA 
campus activities were the Ecumenical Retreats 
held in the fall and spring in conjunction with 
the Newman (Hub. Canterbury Club, and United 
Campus Ministry. They proved to be a rewarding 
experience for the LSA'ers as well as for the stu- 
dents of other denominations. 



Helen Haralsrud. Jane Kraaten and Alice Grundahl spend man) 
peaceful hours conversing at the LSA center. 



210 




-A 



FRONT ROW: Paula Kay Recti; Pai West: Joseph Rocer. Pics.: Anne Rossnieier: Francis Valiichka, Vice Pro.; Franc > Pa\las. Iirv; 
Mary Hariung; Korbcrt Rcdlc; Rita Hoffman. SF.COND ROW": Ken Teeters; Jcanie Weber: Janet Slanovich; lane lallici: Evelyn Hlahnik: 
Marcia Bana: R"-t Ring: Kli/al>cth (onion: Pat Payic: Simon Taiait. JHIRI) ROW: Re\. Arthur Redmond: Man h.i\ Rossmeier: 
Charles Ghidot/i: Dennis Dtihbs; Roger Pelkowski: Sandra YanDeHev; Monica Fedie; John [ax. Adv. FOl'R I II ROW: Jerold Hargraves; 
ferry Irwin; Christopher Ivo Viang: Joseph Rossmeier. 



NEWMAN (LIT! 



three fold program 



In keeping with the tiiree fold program of re- 
ligious, intellectual, and social action. Newman 
Club members enjoyed a busy year. The Ecumen- 
ical Retreats held in conjunction with Canterbury 
Club. Lutheran Student Association and United 
Campus Ministry were the first activities of this 
type ever held at Stout and were an important 
step toward interfaith understanding and coopera- 
tion. 



The religious aspect oi Newman Club was em- 
phasized through discussion groups and guest 
speakers. Father Arthur Redmond. Newman Club 
chaplin, also conducted mass daily in the chapel. 

Throughout the year. Newman ites worked on 
fun projects too. All enjoyed helping with the 
Homecoming float, the ice carving and the annual 
pancake supper held in the Spun',;. 



The float's "bee" is given finishing touches by 
Maija Petersons and F.mily Minnie hsoffcr. 




STOl'T CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 

deepened relation^kipA 



Stout Christian Fellowship is a chapter of Inter- 
Varsity Christian Fellowship striving to give stu- 
dents a close relationship with cadi other as well 
as to deepen their personal relationship with their 
church and Christ. 

SCF meets weekly to give the students a variety 
of programs which are designed to strengthen the 
spiritual life of college students and help them to 
develop into better inionued and well rounded 
men and women. 

The members <>! Stout Christian Fellowship bad 
special exchange conferences with the Fan Claire 
and River Falls chapters this year in order to be- 
come better acquainted with their members and 
also discuss ideas and goals. 

SCF sponsors two all school lilms, a freshmen 
get-acquainted picnic, skating and bowling par- 
ties, and a senior banquet which brings to a close 
another full year. 

Stout Christian Fellowship also encouraged stu- 
dents to attend Hear Trap Ranch, at Colorado 
Springs. Colorado, during summer break. At this 
time, a summer training session gives students a 
broader outlook on the workings of Inter-Varsitv 
throughout various campuses across the nation. 




Maureen Hcfl and Lola Looker gather around die piano as 
Phylis Tripp accompanies them in a harmonization. 



FRON7 ROW: Dan Smith; Phylis liipp: Carolxn kinj-. Sec; Bail) I.ouc. Vice 1'iev; Paul McCorinick. Pies.. Charlene Appcl. Ire*.; 
June Weaver; Frederic C. Stair. SECOND ROW: Don Boyle; Carole Koepsel; Barbara Deininger; l-.li/abeth Schneider: Chris l'ridcaux: 
(.arolvn Maki; Bonnie Bcauchaine. 








/ 



^^ ^* 



wL 



W 



ii 



FRONT ROW: Miriam Tubbs; Myra Sen lege] ; Carole Ellis, Sec; Roger Hull. Vice I'rcs.: Jem Banon. I'io.: l.loyd Underbill; Nancy 
North; Alice Schlegel; Carolyn Haucke. SECOND ROW: Jeanne Storm; Diane Wenrier; Marian rimmerman; Chris Prideaux; Jeanne 

Duel: [can Sprcchti: I'anuia ( <M.k: Jacqueline Meyers; jean Erickson; Man \nn Knight. IHIRI> ROW: John kiitsc. \<b.: Carol 
Price; Donna Inman; Howard Gygax; |av Harris; Henr) Kreibach; Ronald Hull: William Smei: Janice Sum. 



IMTF.1) CAMP IS MINISTRY 



Spiritual growth 



Lnited Campus Ministry provides [or the spir- 
itual and social needs ot college \tudeiuv I '.CM. 
is affiliated with the First F.vangelical Church of 
Christ, and the First Congregational Church. 

Kadi Sundav evening I*. CM. members gather 
at one of the (hurdles to listen to speakers, to 
see motivating movies, and to discuss student life 
and its problems. This meeting takes plate in an 
informal atmosphere with candle Light, soft music, 
round tables, food, and a special stage for the pro- 
gram. Students call this the "Undercroft", mean- 
ing "plate under .1 < hurt It." 

Many off-campus activities hold fond memories 
for U.C.M. members. The work camp at Lac du 
Flambeau, the Methodist Student Movement Con- 
ference at Pine Lake, and the Bund) Hall Inter- 
religious retreats helped to build closer friendships 
and a deeper meaning in religious beliefs. 

L.C'.M. 'S Mxial activities, such as bowling, danc- 
ing, and canoeing gave students a chance to relax 
and have fun. 



The- kc carving of I'uitccl Campus Ministr) shows Un- anguished 
emotion ol "captive" minority groups ol the world. 




.'!:; 




FRONT ROW: Rose Vim Sorenson; Judy Weiss; Janei Hahn, Vice Pres.; Shirlej Jeffrey, Sec; Jean Vraha, Pres.; LaVonne Hull. luv: 
[ean Sprecher; Billie Green; Jink Rorigci. M ( o\n ROW: Carol Palombi; Jacqueline Meyers; Marilyn Phillips; Gloria Minch; Susan 
McClurg; Joann Foemmel; Barbara Steinke; Kxistine rehennepe; LaDonna Jadkson. THIRD ROW: Marilyn DeMuth; Kl.iitu William 
son; Susan Daehn; Janice Foemmel; Helen Haralsrud; Ruih Ann Waidelich; Jeanne Duel: Janet Klein; Marilyn Miller. 



Y.W.C.A. 



iriend^klp and service 



As one of two such university groups in Wiscon- 
sin, the Stout Young Women's Christian Associa- 
tion lostcrs friendship and service anion" its mem 
bers. Although a small group, this association is 
affiliated with a national organization. The pur- 
pose ol the club is to promote a program of activi- 
ties that reaches all women students. The girls in 
YWCA are united in a desire to obtain a richer 
life through the growing knowledge ol God and 
to have a part in making this life possible for 
people of all denominations. 

The stout Big -Little sister program is sponsored 
by the YWCA. Events surrounding this program 
include the Big-Little Sister Tea held in the fall 
to acquaint freshmen with the faculty and students, 
and the all-school Mother-Daughter Banquet which 
highlighted and coin hided the annual Parents 
Weekend held in the spring. 

The Young Women's Christian Association per- 
formed many service projects. Among these were 
the making of tray favors for the Dunn County 
Hospital and Dunn County Home, the presenta- 
tion ol monthly programs at the Dunn County 
Home, and caroling during the Christmas season 
at both places. 



Gloria Minch diligently works on one of the philanthropic pro]- 
eots which the members of YWCA prepare for the area. 




214 



organization index 



Alfresco 182 

Alpha Phi 167 

Alpha Phi Omega 174 

Alpha Psi Omega 181 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 168 

Arts and Crafts 183 

Baud 189 

Chi Lambda 175 

Delta Zeta 169 

Dietetics Club 200 

Epsilon Pi Tau 176 

Film Society 187 

4-H Club 184 

Camma Sigma Sigma 170 

Home Kcoiininio Club 201 

Industrial Technological Society 202 

Intel Fraternity Council 17.'i 

International Relations Club 207 

Inter-Religious Council 209 

Lutheran Student Association 210 

Metals Guild 203 

Newman Club 211 



Panhellenic Council 173 

People to People 208 

Phi Omega Beta 177 

Phi Sigma Epsilon 178 

Phi I'psilon Omicron 171 

Radio-I\le< trollies Club 204 

Rifle Club 183 

• V Club 186 

Sigma Pi 179 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 172 

Sigma Tau Gamma 180 

Stout Christian Fellowship 212 

STOUTONIA 194 

Stout Student Association 193 

Stout Typographical Society 20"> 

Student National Education Association 206 

Symphonic Singers 191 

Synchronized Swimmers 188 

TOWER 197 

United Campus Ministry 213 

Young Women's Christian Association 214 




Sigma I an (.annua Rose Queen. I<>\< ( /iejjler. and her escort, Tom 
Kricwald. arc enjoying themselves as they dance to the lilting music. 



Sue Stimei aids John Strum and Jim Klliou in assembling parts 
fot their jalopy to Ik- entered in the ice raccv 















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Jim "wlV 


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215 



SPORT 

at times serious, at times exhuberant 






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Teams poised and ihe ball speeding coward the basket. Hainlinc 
looks for a rebound, and Sioui hopes for a point. 



218 



excitement in the air 



"U Rah! Rah! Stout Bluedevils!" is a cry that fills the air as 
eight perky cheerleaders and an expectant crowd of Stout stu- 
dents, faculty and alumni prepare to cheer their team of hope- 
ful, energetic college men to victory. Like most colleges and 
universities, Stout State University encourages physical develop- 
ment and the growth of good sportsmanship through school- 
sponsored activities— intra-collegiate as well as inter-collegiate. 

With the beginning of football season the stage is set for an 
active year of intramural sports, and the air is tilled with the 
excited hope of the fans who eagerly follow their team, cheering 
the boys on— hopefully, to victory. As football fades into the 
background, hopes are again renewed as basketball, gymnastics 
and wrestling take the spotlight on the winter sports scene. The 
addition of a new field house to Stout's campus encouraged the 
students to brave the cold weather to support their teams. 

Willi Spring the athletes and their fans again returned to the 
out-of-doors as track, baseball, tennis and golf claimed first place 
in the sports world. Although Stout wasn't always the victor, 
the participants and spectators still enjoyed the games. 

Competition in sports within the schcx>l was also keen as many 
non-varsity nun participated in the intramurals. and [he women 
carried on many events in the Women's Recreation Association. 

The variety of opportunities for sports participation— for play - 
n> a\u\ spectators alike— is a major part of campus life: it serves 
to bolster inter-school relationships and provides students with 
an opportunity to put aside their studies, occasionally, and enjo) 
the more active side of life. 




There pcrk\ Sunn cheerleaders stood still long enough u> pose 
f<ir ihc photographers. From left lo right arc cheerleaders; I.inda 



Babl, captain; Ellen Lahl; Kay Krueger; Nancy Kot-lling; Jan 
Rxiewaldt; and Linda Koelliug. 





AW* 


f V 



CIIIIRII- \I)IRS 



Spirit In action 



Seven spirited cheerleaders led the lilucdevil 
pep calls ,ii Stout's Raines this year. In the heat 
of excitement or the lull of expectation, these 
perky girls kept the crowd cheering. 

The squad this year was formed around senior 
veterans Sandy Wheeler and Linda liabl. Kay 
Krueger served her third year, and Jan Kreiwaldt 
was back for her second year of cheering. Two 
freshmen girls, Linda Koelliug and Nancy Koelliug, 
and Ellen Lahl, a sophomore, were selected in the 
fall to complete the squad. 



Senior cheerleader Sand) Wheeler leads an enthusiastic homecoming 
crowd (hiring the burning of the letters ceremony. 



220 




Cushion sales and programs arc forgotten as a tense crowd 
watches the field intent!) while a referee explains ;i penalt) 



against visiting Superior. The Blucdevils went on to score a 
decisive homecoming victory. 



L'lil 



FOOTBALL 



gridiron up£et£ 





Head coach Max sp-ngn pla\> liiv «amc <>l tooihall from the side- 
lines, concentrating on the outcome of every play. 

Players and coach alike feel the reward <>i weeks «>f pre-gamc \\<.nV 
as the} pick up a homecoming victory. 



A homecoming victory and a near conference 
upset highlighted the 1964 football season for the 
battling; Bluedevils as head coach Max Sparger 
fielded the most spirited if not victorious squad 
Stout fans have watched in years. The Devils fin- 
ished the season on the short end of a 3 win and 
(i loss record, while the final statistics indicate that 
the Stoutmen came much closer to a winning season 
than the record stated. 

The Bluedevils jumped into their campaign with 
a typically close loss as Winona slipped past a 
shaky Stout offense. Stevens Point fell victim to a 
fired up Stout squad as the Devils hammered out 
a l.S point upset against the surprised Pointers. 
Eau Claire handed the Stoutmen their onlv crush- 
ing loss of the season as the Blugolds combined a 
brilliant passing and rushing attack to overwhelm 
the Bluedevils. 

The Stoutmen came back from their worst de- 
feat of several years and whipped Milton College 
19-0. fielding a squad that had been beaten on the 
scoreboard but not in spirit. River Falls got past 
the Bluedevils by a single touchdown in the next 
contest after the Stoutmen had trouble getting 
their offense moving. I ^i Crosse scored a couple of 



222 





1 Ro\ I Ro\\; Head coach Sparger. \-m. coach Harke. Charles Geurink, Richard Baker, John Benavkk**. John Lorenz. Al Bahl. sid 
Porch, Rick EricksOD, leitx Hickman, Pirn Owen, (.cue Hallogren, John Sfhriim. Aw. coach Dingo. Hack field coach Raarup. SECOND 
ROW: Ga) Eierbst, Charles Kruger, Tom Strehlo, inm Ceelen, Robert Reimer, Tom Brandon, Wayne Nero, let- Jameson, lUni\ 
Waters, Willie Ellis, Mike Dunforci. Joe Cullincv. I H1RD ROW: George Laugennan, Dave Krueger, Greg Mickleson, |im Moody, Jim 
Warrington, Rod Bartsch, I.arry Dombrock, Mike McHugh, Lyk Camp, Mike Chamberlain, Tom Ott, Dale Anderson, lot RTH ROW": 
Paul Sianjiel. l'.mi'l Eberhardt, Dan Sherry, Rax Swangstu, Wayne Heuei. Tcnx (hi i>tianson. Paul Gillingv Jim Valiska. George Yount. 
Mike McLain, Pete JoIjumhi. 



John Bcnaxidc-" evades a would he lack lei to pick up punt return 
xardage againsi the powerful Eau Claire Bin Golds. Jack Lorenz 



holds off hi>» man while (»ax Herbs! comes in lo clear the way 
with his second block oi ihe play. 







FOOTBALL 



You can always count cm some action when the cheerleaders 
make their presence at Nelson Field foi football games. 



conference victories 



Last quarter touchdowns including one in the clos- 
ing seconds against Stoui to steal a 23-20 confer- 
ence victory. The righting Bluedevils insured a 
happy homecoming lor Stout tans and alumni by 
romping over a beefy Superior State squad 1*1-1 1 
in one of the Bluedevil's best offensive efforts ol 
the entire season. The Stoutmen thrilled the home- 
coming crowd, gaining 200 yards in the air includ- 
ing two Mike Dunford to Mike McHugh touch- 
down bombs. 

The Oshkosh Titans surprised the Devils by 
coming horn the bottom of Wisconsin State l"ni- 
versitv ratings to hand Stout a 26-14 defeat. Costly 
fumbles and interceptions were the main factors 
in the Stout loss. The Stout gridmen finished their 
season by nearly upsetting second place White- 
water. The surprised Warhawks battled back in the 
closing minutes of the fourth quarter taking advan- 
tage oi Stout mistakes to squeak out a 2.1-19 victory. 



With satisfaction that once more an opponent mil he stopped 
in his tracks with little yardage picked up. Charles Gcurink 



keeps hiv eyes on the opponent in case he should slip through 
the tackle hy George Laugennan. 




Leading the Blucdcvil ground attack tor the 
season was Skip Waters with :J00 yards to his credit 
at 4.7 yards per carry. Willie Ellis and John Bena- 
vides averaged .1 4 and :U yards per el ion to boost 
the Stout offense. Sophomore quarterback Mike 
Dim ford displayed an accurate throwing arm 
throughout the season hitting his target 50°; ol 
the time, including 8 touchdown tosses. Skip 
Waters and Mike Mc Hugh proved to be Dun ford's 
favorite receivers. Versatile Waters was particu- 
larly valuable to the squad, as opposing teams 
often assigned two defenders to cover Skip. Co- 
captains Dick Baker and Gay Herbst provided 
unceasing spark to the defensive squad, stopping 
would be gains dead in their tracks with tackle-, 
that left even the most victorious opponents with 
a deep respect for Stout's football organization. 

FOOTBALL RECORD 

■Stout - 6 Winona - 8 

Stout - 19 Stevens Point - (> 

Stout - 20 Eau Claire - 5! 

Stout - 19 Milton - 

Stout - 6 River Falls - 14 

Stout - 20 La Crosse - 23 

Stout - 19 Superior * 14 

Stout - 14 Oshkosh - 20 

Stout - 19 Whitewater - 2:\ 




Smiles ;in<l congratulations prevail a» the team rests following the 
19*1-1 homecoming upset over Superior. 



W'iih in striking distance of pay dirt, the Blucdcvil offense huddles 
before attempting the crucial play. Time exposure catches the 



motion of the defense line and referees a-* the) position themselves 
for the play. 





Ml 



'' 



VI 



'Time in" but Hamline ma) have trouble getting the ball past Bob Ha\ hurst. 



] ko\ I ROW: \l Kllinghani: Dak Anderson. SECOND ROW: Willie White: Sidney Porch: Mike Thompson; Brian Humphrey: Boh 
Lawrence; math. Dwain Mintz. THIRD ROW: Tom Forincy; Bill O/ga: Dave Dawson; Dave Latter; Jerry Kissmen: Jim Conlcy: 
Dave Bcycrl; Bob Hay hurst: Less Tcutcberg. 




.».,,: 








All e>cs turn toward tin- basket a> Bob Havhuw on l leaps the 
Stevens Point defense and sends one on ii^ way. liol>\ abiliiv 



n> gel hi«ljcr than the opposition accounted for man) Bluedevil 
points and rebounds. 



BASKETBALL 



basket bound 



A little seasoning and a lot of determination 
paid oil bio for the MMi.'i Bluedevil bucket men, 
as head coach Dwain Mintz and his hard driving 
squad came up with the first winning season 
Stout tans have seen in seven years. The Devils 
finished the season with a new Stout record of 
1"> wins to 7 losses overall, while winning 11 and 
losing only ."> in conference action. 

The eleven conference victories were enough to 
seat Stout solidly in second place in the Wisconsin 
State University conference. The Bluedevils bat- 
tled their way to the well deserved runner up slot in 
spite of the fact that they were one of the youngest 
teams in the conference, and were considered 
second division material in prc-season ratings. 
Coach Mintz built his team around one senior. 
one junior and eight returning sophomores. A 



couple of outstanding freshmen rounded out the 
varsity squad. 

The Stout cagers got off to a slow start in ton 
ference play, losing the first two loop tilts to 
Superior and La Crosse after leading the score- 
board in both games. After these initial setbacks 
the Devils turned the corner and began their 
winning ways. Five consecutive victories were 
chalked up as Whitewater, Stevens Point, and Eau 
Claire fell victim in conference play, and Bethel 
and Northland were defeated in other action. 

Platteville and I lamline snapped the glor\ streak 
with upsets, but the Bluedevils bounded back with 
victories over Oshkosh, Hamline and River Falls. 
Matalaster up-ended the Mintzmen before the 
Devils came on strong with tour consecutive con- 
ference victories. Eau Claire. Superior. Oshkosh 
and Whitewater all fell before the Stout attack. 
The Devils lost to Stevens Point and La Crosse, but 
climaxed the season with victories over River Falls 
and Platteville. 

Senior. Bob Hayhurst. served as squad captain. 
and Jerry Kissman was named "most valuable" 




BASKETBALL 



Willie White shows a little of that springboard action »«. iku«.ih 
for getting through "hands up" defense. 



battling, bluedevlU 



by his teammates. Bill ()/j>a was voted "most 
proved" and team ea plain for next year. \V" 
White was elected to the All-State team tor 
Speed and spirit on the court. 

BASKETBALL RF.CORI) 1964-65 



ini- 

iilie 

his 



Stout 

Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 



71 
61 
63 
>'J 
76 
7.". 

7'.' 
B 
68 
7(i 
61 
77 
75 
77. 
90 
71 
88 
63 
Ts 

101 



St. Marys 

Superior 
I. a Crosse 
Whitewater 
Stevens Point 
Bethel 
Eau Claire 
Northland 
I lam line 
Platteville 
Oshkosh 
Hamline 
River Falls 
Macalaster 
F.au Claire 
Superior 
Oshkosh 
Whitewater 
Stevens Point 
River Falls 
La Crosse 
Platteville 



• Deni >tes C onierem e (.anus 



The final buzzei signals **WE WON" t" t he Stout bench. 



(ill 

70* 

68* 

76* 

02* 

60 

63* 

71 

73 

63* 

47 

61* 

82* 

65* 

66* 

57* 

65* 
>s- 
55* 
74* 
92* 



228 





Bob Hayhura, Coach Mini/, and Assistant ( oach Seggelink express 
ihrii dismay ai a referee's call. 



Hill O/ga and Bob Hayhursi compete loi control of a practice 
session rebound, while Mike Thompson watt 





Jerrj Kissman is head and shoulders above the opposing center, 
as he leaps to claim a tip-up for the Devils. 



229 




Tom On lias the upper hand as he and l)a\e Verdon wrestle ii 
out in carh season practice. 




Physical fitness is sometimes a goal wfaicfa i> reached with effort 
by a few members of the wrestling squad. 



Mike Murph\ avoids the grasp of his taller River Kails foe while 
working into position for a take down. 




230 





Hands arc a last resort for the opposing wrestler a* he M niggles 
to keep ihr Stout grappler from getting a pin. 



Jerry Robers strains ;m<i pulls while working around his man. 
g i<> score ;i reverse. 



URI„STI.IN(. 



Scrapping g,rappler£ 



Coach Dennis Raarup's fighting Bluedevils post- 
ed a 7 win, 7 loss record on the mats lor their 1964- 

1)5 season. Utei .i shak) first seniestci ol :\ wins ,w\d 
<> losses, the Devils battled back with I wins and 
only 1 defeat in the second semester and evened 
their record for the season. 

In action against conference teams. Stout stored 
double victories against LaCrosse, Stevens Point. 
and Eau Claire. Superior downed the Bluedevils 
twice, and Oshkosh and Whitewater and River 
Falls each picked up a win at the Devil's expense. 
Non-conference action saw the Stoutmen win over 
Maca tester, but Inst- to the superior teams of Gus- 
tavus Adolphus and Winona. 



Bl.rKDKYIl. WRKSTLING 1964-65 

Stout 8 Gustavus Adolphus 23 

Stout .1 Winona 25 

Stout 20 Stevens Point 17 

Stout 24 La Crosse 1 1 

Stout 20 Eau Claire 15 

Stout 5 Oshkosh 27 

Stout <> Whitewater 24 

Stout 18 River Falls 20 

Stout Superior 34 

Stout 27 Eau Claire 

StOUt 5 Superior 25 

Stout 24 Stevens Point 10 

StOUt 24 Matalastei 3 

Stout 24 1 ^Crosse 10 



FROM ROW: Hob Mtritle: Boh Olson: Dick White; Mike- Murphy; Bob Smith: Larry Severson; Captain. Lewie Beniu; Tom Ott: 
Jerry Robviv sic <)M) ROW: Coach Dennis Raarup: Dan Hill; Lon Weigel; Harvey Eckrote; Randy Gearhart; Brian Cotherman: 
Wall Pennington; Dave- Johnson; J. Richard Kntuson; Hunt- l.d'a»r. 




231 




(.YMNASTICS 



power and pohe 



The pole bending Bluedevil Gymnasts of 1965 
enjoyed the best season in their history, as they 
competed in seven meets and placed in state and 
national contests. The Devils outpointed Stevens 
Point and River Falls in a quadrangular meet 
which La Crosse won. Stout came out second best 
in dual meets with Bemidji and Mankato, and 
finished third in a triangular meet with Rivet 
Falls and La Crosse. 

Lacking the depth to score consistently high 
in dual meets, the Devils gained most of their 
glory in championship meets. The Stoutmen host- 
ed the Wisconsin State University conference meet, 
and piled up enough points for a second place. 
Traveling to the Northwest Invitational at the 
l"niversit\ ol Minnesota, (he Devils captured sixth 
place in a large field. The season's climax came as 
Stout sent two men to the National NIAA meet 
in Kansas. Through the efforts of John Zuerlein 
and Bob Smith performing in nation wide compe- 
tition, Stout took tenth place. 

Fhe Liymnasts are enjoying their new facilities 
in the recently opened field house and. with the 
increased recognition of the University and the 
student body, the squad is improving steadily. 



Physical dcxieritv. precision, and balance arc ihc pursuits behind this 
gymnast's performance on the parallel bars. 



IN FRONT: Clyde Noyce: Dan Smith. FRONT ROW: Wayne Connors; Gale Tappe; Tim Banks: John Diana: Terry Hickman: Jack 
I.oren/: Hob koppcv \F< OXD ROW: Mark Ricbau; Joe Breilzman; Byron Kessey; Paul Saw\er: John Wcvdek: Dave |ila*ko: (»;uh 
John Zuerlein. 






Ballet undei the basket seems u> la- popular, ;i- members of 
the fraternal league enjo) intramural basketball. 



Members of tbe Women's Recreational Association are out to 
prove that men have no monopoly on athletic v. 



IXTRAMCRALS 



The action of a casual intramural baseball game is captured 
through the legs of a poised first baseman. 




action after cla££ 



The intramural athletic program makes avail- 
able to the men a large selection of competitive 
activities. Some of the sports available are volley- 
ball, baseball, Softball, tennis, ping-pong, basket- 
ball, and football. Anyone is eligible, providing he 
has not won a major letter in the spent in which 
he wishes to compete. The program this past 
year was under the direction of Glen Harke and 
Dave Anderson. 

The football season proved to be a hard fought 
rate with the Sig Tan's defeating the Fubar's in 
a final play-off game for the championship. 

The basketball program was divided into three 
leagues. In the independent league the High IQ's. 
the Fubar's, the Schnic ker's, and the Raider's end- 
ed up in a four way tie for first place. The Sig 
Tan's, the Sigma Pi's, and the Chi Lambda's tied 
for the fraternal league championship, while in 
the dorm league there was a two way tie between 
the Cold Cuts and First Floor Hovlid for the title. 



L';;;; 




Irani captain Charles Busateri leads the field by a length and 
Iun team to a vunn\ in the high hurdle* event The Stoutmen 



went on to score '1\ individual places and win the dual meei 
againsi the Rivei Falls Falcons. 



(oath Spargex cheik* with the score table on the progress of the 
quadrangular meet which the Bluedevils hosted. 



I R \( K 




lining, cinder^ 



The l'J()4 Bluedevil cindermen turned the most 
successful record Stout has seen in six years of 
track competition. Head coach Max Sparger and 
the Devil thine lads began their season at the Macal- 
aster invitational meet where they collected 21 
points lor fifth place in a field of ten squads. 
They went on to nail down a second plate in the 
Winona triangular vvith ~m\\/<> points, while winner 
and host Winona copped 7."). and last place Bethel 
scored 30. 

The highlight of the season came when the 
Stout men slighted arch rival River Falls 70-62 
after winning six firsts and 18 other places in a 
dual meet. Stout hosted a quadrangular meet in 
M cnot i ionic, and heat all comers with 82 \/, points. 
The Rivci Fills Falcons were runners up with 80 
points, and Northland and Kan Claire followed 
vvith 29i/^ and 27i/> points respectively. 

The Bluedevils climaxed the season by taking 
fifth place at the state conference meet at White 
water after qualifying live men. 



23 1 




The strain of intense competition is apparent on sprinters feces 

as ihe distance i<> the- -n\u\i dcu eases. Fleetfooted Willie White 



out-strains hi*. Northland opponent in win ihc loo yard dash 
for i lu- Bluedevils 1964 track team. 



FRONT ROW: Wiihe Ellis, Ken McBnde, Jim Thomas. Willie White, I lent \ Kreibach. U'umu- NcKoii. Coach Sparger. SECOND ROW: 
Sieve \agv. Bill Hock, lorn Miller. Charles Krueger. lorn Brandon. John Wex.lek. Lee komeh. 1HIRI) ROW: \l Kiidman. Charles 
Busaten. Paul McCc^mick, Jerry Dunham. Dave Srail. loiRTH row: Mill,,,. Un/. Leonard Nikola. Tom Saunders, David Beyerl, 



John Sat ai ski. Bruce Biggin. Dave I.uIk-i 




255 




Stout's outstanding baseball squad is composed of coach, Dwain Mini/: Gailord Ilerbsi: (.cue Vavra; Bill O/ga: Tom Hogan: Tom Oil; 
\1 Hlingham; Gary Thiel; Ed Kofal; Bob Fruth; Henry Waters; Dale Rcindl; and Larry Shi mono. 



I'.AM-.BAI.I. 



I lie call is mi ike two ball one. As the pitcher winds up and 
throws the next ball, ilie umpire calls, siiiLe three. 




Swinging, bat£ 



The baseball squad fell short of a winning 
season in 1964, finishing the year with an overall 
record of five wins and seven losses, while stand- 
ing four and six in conference action. Graduation 
bit deeply into the ranks of coach Dwain Mintz's 
diamond-men, and the Devils took the field with 
just three lettermen in their ranks. The Stoutmen 
had a little trouble getting their bats swinging 
during the short season, and ended the year with 
a team average of .177 at the plate. 

The Bluedevils opened their campaign by split- 
ting a twin bill with Eau Claire, but dropped the 
next two to River Falls. Superior and Mankato 
both salvaged half of their doubleheaders against 
the Devils, but Oshkosh held the Mintzmen to a 
single run in their dual tilt to win both games. 
Stout finished the season on a stronger note by 
sweeping a double header from LaCrosse. 

The loss of the pitching services of ate hurler 
Gary Goldbeck cut into the depth of the Bluedevil 
squad, and Mike Thompson took over the majority 
of starting assignments. Gene Vavra paced his 
squad at the plate with a .288 batting average, 
while Ed Kofal came through with a .250. 



TMi 



II WIS 



Horniy, weather 



Bad weather forced the- ( am elation ol two matches 
scheduled lor the 1904 tennis squad, and the Blue- 
devil rackctmen failed to nail down a victorv during 
tnc season, [.oral rival Kivei Kails hosted the Devils 
for the first tilt of the season, and defeated the 
visiting Stoutmen 6-3. The Falcons led the meet 
I loin the beginning, and held onto their lead 
through the last matches for the victory. The Devils 
next became the- victims ol the Km Claire nlucgolds 
as the 'Golds served up a 7-2 defeat. 

Hie Stoutnien missed their chance i<> avenge the 
earlier River Falls loss, as the return bout was can 
celed while a spring downpour soaked the courts. 
Mankato outclassed the Devils in the next meet, 
dominating the scoreboard <>•(», 

The Blucdevils came closest to chalking up a vic- 
tor) in the final match of the season, when rain 
stopped tin match as Stout led Kan ( [aire I I. flic 
DcviK needed only one point to cinch victorv in 
the event, but continuing rain prompted the team 
captains to cancel the remainder ol the meet. 

Letter winners lor the season include: Tom 
Ki\siak. Ray Giclow, Jim Zuclzke. Man demons. 
Dan Vasholz. and Joel Hohlnicyer. The outlook tot 
this season's team is bright, as all letter winners arc 
back except graduating Tom Krysiak. In addition, 
two indoor tennis courts in the new field house 
should help the team get an early start. 



IRON I ROW: loin Kiwak. JcM kiuimich, Raj Giclow. SEC- 
OND ROW: Joe Kohlmeyer, ban Vasholz, Coach Wilson. 




Much talent and speed is required to play a good game of tennis 
and according to Ray Gielow iltr game looks ci-\. 




<>■;; 




(.()! I 



btuedevil i 



Teeing off with his favorite iron, R<m Laucralorf hopes his swing 
will match ins expectations tor a hole-in-one. 



ironmen 



Rain. snow. and muddy courses marked the be- 
ginning of the 1964 season as coach William Amthor 
and crew headed lor the links. In spite of the big- 
gest team turnout in recent years, victory escaped 
the Bluedevil ironmen as they finished the season 
with a tie and six losses on their record. 

The Stoutmen went into then se\ en match slate 
with two returning team members alter losing most 
of the I iist team to graduation. In contrast, the 
l)e\ ils found the opposition as strong as ever in three 
dual meets and two triangular round robins. 

The Devils put in their best performance of the 
season in their first meet as they traveled to River 
Falls, to hold their own with the Falcons 0-9. The 
next time the Bluedevils and Falcons met on the 
Mcnomonic course, and Stout took a 26l/£-3l/£ 
trouncing. Traveling to Fan Claire for a triangular 
meet. Stout met defeat at the hands of host Eau 
Claire 11-1 and La Crosse 12-3. Mankato hosted 
the Bluedevils next, shutting them out 15-0. The 
Stoutmen wound up the season with a dual meet 
at River Falls where they lost Ill/£-3l/<> to the hosts 
and I .">-() to Fan Claire. 



scd for fall weather this enthusiastic golfer, Bryan Humphrey, 
carefully removes his golf clubs from the trunk of his car to 



enjo) a practice game <>l goll during ihe U»m warm, coloiful <!.ns 
<>i tin- season. 




238 



genera 



I indi 



ex 



Vntr.iv James— II 179, 138 
Ahanilla. Emeterio— II 88 
Abbate, Clifford-IV 
AhlKitt. C:harlc^— I 97 
Abel. Susan-I 97 
Abell, Klisa-I 109 
AbitZ, Robert -I !«7 

Adler, Carleen— II 108, 172 
Adler, Robert— IV 70 
U.NI-W. DWIGHT I.. I at. -'U7 
Ahrndt, Joannc-II 109, 197 
Aili. Karen.— II 108 
Akbas, Aytekin 88. 207 
Vken, Paul, jr.— Ill 115, 191. 197, 205 
Akiyania. Steve— I 97 
A I bos. Caroline—] 97 
Albers, James— IV 70. 180. 182 
Albinger, Gerald— 1 97 
Albrcrht. W. G— III 115, 176, 206 
Men, lean— 1 97 
Allen. Kaihv-II 108. 189. 191 
Allen. Karen -I 97 
Allhiser, David— I 97 
Almquist, Paul— 1 !»7. 204 
Vltheimer, Christine— II 109. 107 
Vlverson, john-ll 108. 182 
Amhaus, Gorden— 1 07 
Vmundson, Nancy. II 108. 210 
\\l I IIOR. WJI LIAM l>. 73 
Vndcregg, Sue— III 115, 172 
Vndersen, Dale IV 18, 70, lsii. 188 
ANDERSON, HERBER I V. 72 
Vnderson, David I 97 
Vnderson. David— R - 
Vnderson, Diane- II 107, 182 
Vnderson. John— I 99 
Vnderson, John— IV 18 
Vnderson. Karen— II 10S 
Vnderson, Mary— I 07 
Anderson. Norma- I 97 
Anderson, Richard— ID lis 
Vnderson, Roger-Ill 113 
Vnderson, Rosemary— IV 18. 107. 171. 173. 85 
Anderson, Sandra— I 97 
Anderson. William -I 97 
Vnnas, Jim II 112 
Anthony, Camille— I 07 
\\ I KIM. Kl I IR \II 120, \2\ 
Appel, Charlene— II 108 
Vppleton, Pat— H 17s 
VRNESON. HERMAN C 120 
Vraetveit, Kathleen— II 108 
Vrnetvett, Stanley— ID 115 
Arnold. Calvert-IV IS. 171 
\>kinv Robert— ID 97 
A tang, Christopher— III 11"). 2(17 
\tu lining, Ronald— I 97 
Vxelsen, Kenneth — I 97 
VXELSEN, PAUL A. 72 
Vyers, C. M.-IV 38 
Vvers, Richard D.-88 



BabI, \1 J. — III 115, 177. 186 

Babl, Linda— TV 38. 194, B5, 200, 220 

Bachmann, Bonnie— I 100 

Backus. Lane- II 108. 189 

Baewer, Judy— HJ 115 

Bailey, Kathleen— D 108. 197 

Bailie. Keith-I 97 

Haines, Roger— I 97 

Baker. Man -III 115. 108. 182. 200 

Baker. Richard— TV 48. 179, 186 

Baker, Walter- 1 97 

Baldest hui ki. Jean— I 97 



BaKko. David 97 
Banks. Timothy 1 «»7. IS2. 232 
Barayton, WUhan— ] 07 
Barber, Dean— I 98 
Barber, Margaret— 1 98 
Barmore, Helen— D 108 
BARNARD. DAVID P. 72. 199 
Barnes, Bruce— 111 liti. 175. in. 182 

Barnes. Viiiceiii-lII 115. 179. 191 

Barsamian, Michael— 1 97 

Barofsky, Robert III 115, 17'.' 

Battel, Mark— IV 7<). 179. 202 

Barth, Bill-IV 18. 203 

Banhel. Eleanoi III 115. 107. 171. 197. 206. 

198, _'hi 
Barton, ferry- IV is, 174, 85, 151, 191, 213 
Baits* li. Rodnev-I 98 
BVRRA. MARCI'KRITE C. 12. 173 
Bam, Paul-II 109 
Baita. Mania II 1US 

Bast, Patricia— D 108 
Batchelet, Dennis— 1 97 

Bau-man. Mien IV 7<) 

Batty, Dennis— 1 97 

Bauer. Jeanne— I 97 

Bauer, James— II 

Bauman, Kay-Ill 111. 115, 168, 171. 206 

Baumann, Gary— I 97 

Baumgartner, Kay— D 108 

Bam. Daniel 1 07 

Bran. Marihn-II 108 

Beard, Wayne n 108 

Beauchaine, Bonnie IV I f »**. 209. 211 

Becker, (ieorg<- II HK1 

Becker. Jill— III 115. 169 

Becwar, Francis IV is 

Beeksma, Barbara- I 97 

Beer, Vlois- iv 88 

Beer, Grant 48 

Behling, Raymond 1 97 

Behrens, h> Vnn— II 109. 197, 208 

Behrents, Sally— II los. 154, 191 

Bchringer. Joiin— III 

Belden, Tom— II 17! 

Belec Dennis III 115 

Belec. Glen-1 97 

Bl LISLE, 1 RANK J. 29 

Bel lei . Jennifer-] I 108. 181 

Belongia, Kathxyn I 97 

Bembuuten, Bettc— IV 38 

Benishek. John— I] 109. ls.5 

Benitz, Lewie- IV 48, 186, 231 

Bents, Howard— IV 48, 179 

Bents, Kun -III 115 

IVn/rl, Midiael-III 115 

Beardslee. David 179 

Berg, Dawn— D los. 191 

Bern. Mary-I 97 

Bergcr. Charles 1 7** 

Beiger. Dennis-IV 48. 170. 2<>0 

Berghammer, Carol— II 108 

Berglund. Jaith-IV 48 

Bernath, Chaiks-IIl 115. 173. 178 

Bernstein. Donald— I 97 

Berry, Wayne 88 

Bertrand, Ronald— 1 97 

Beveridgc. Dave-Ill 115. 170. 201 

Beverung, Janet II 108, 169 

IUut. I laine— I 97 

Beyerl, Dave— U 112. 226 
Bichler, Janet— 1 97. 17s 

Bitkcl. Patricia— 111 115 
Biddrich, Dennis— 1 98 
Biederman. Marigcnc— II 109 
Bierman, David— 1 97 
Biese. Daniel-I 97. 178 
Biggin. Brucc-II 109 
Bildcrback. James-II 191 
Bilello. Barbara— I 97 
Bird, Keith— IV 191 
Bishop, Carolyn 97 



Bispala. I heodoroe 1\ is. IS2. 191 

BJORNERUD, [AMES \ 

Blahnik, Evelyn— in 115, 189, 191, 209, 211 

Blah. William- 1 97 

BLAKE, IRKDI-RK K D. 182, 120 

Blank. Pin His III II;,. L»00 

Blankenhurg, Gary— I 97 

Blasko, David— 1 2;;j 

Blaskovich, Jaincs-IV 70. 179 

BI.AUG. I. (MS 120 

Bliss, fames-Ill 115. 182 

BOE, KAREN 120 

Hlooimpiisi. Linda- III 115. 200 

Bioomfield, Diane II 108 

BOl S I \l>. DI NNIS P. 64 

Blowers, Donna— 1 97 

B lover. John-II 108 

Bock, Geri-Ill 115. 191, 208 

Bockert, Dennis- I\ 

Boda. Jean-Ill 115. IS2. 191. 206 

Bode. Richard— II 109 

Boedeker, Janice— I 97 

Boehlke, Robert— 1 97 

Boil, me. ka\ III 115. 110. 169 

Bohman, Carl— IV 70. 176, 180. 202 

Boldiu. Karen I 97 

Bonder, Chester— 1 97 

Boimeloi, Jeanne- II 109. 101 

Bonner. Candy— 1 109 

Bonomo, David— I 97 

Bc|i|). |ean— II 108 

BOPPEL.TODD A. 121 

Bossen, D. S. 

Bordini. Jeanne- III 115. 167. 10. I'M. 19 

Borer, Claire— I 97 

Borgen, Diane— I 97 

Borgstadt, Pat— I 97 

Bosch, Lois— I 97 

Bo«. Barbara— II 109 

Boyd, Mary—1 97 

Boyden. Robert I !'7 

Bout. Ronald — II 177 

Bovle. Donald SP. 205. 212 

Boyle, William- I 07 

Braaten, Jane— III 115, 172. 210 

Bradlev. I homas— I 97 

Braemer, Pat— II 109 

Brakefield, John I 

Braker, Marjorie— II 168 

Brandon. Tom- II 52, 17s. ISO. 228 

Brandt, Sharon— 1 97 

Brandt, Willard— U 108 

Bray, Lynett— III 115. 105. 168 

Brayton, William-] 189, 191 

Breault, Gary— 1 97 

Bietkner. Kenneth SI*. 

Brede, Robert-lV 48. til. 203 

Breitzman, foe SP. 10S. 181, 232 

Breitzmann, I homas— I 108 

Bredich, Shirley 168 

Brenden, Alan— I 

Brenholt, Dave— II 193 

Brenholt, ludy— IV 49, 151, 108. 208 

Brenner, Charles iv 49, 175. 201 

Bretl, Allan— II 108 

Brey. (;orden IV I! 1 

Brian, Murry— 1 97 

Brihn, Curtiss— III 1 1 "■ 

Bristol. Kurl-I 139 

Brody, William— n 108 

Brostrom, Roger I 97 

Bio\old. Sharon— III 115, 168, 182 

BROWN. IMO C. 121 

Brown, Rudolph IV 49 

Brubaker, Suzanne— IV 49, 169 

Brunstad, Nancy- IV 19, 172. 206 

Butsh. James— I 185 

Bryan, John— IV 78, 49 

Bryant, Rudolph— I 100 

Bryn, Mark-II 108. 178 

Buchcr, James— HI 115, 175 



239 



Bueker. Sharon— 97 

Buhaiali, Turikan— 207 

ttulgrin. Marlcne— I 97. 184 

Bullington, Michael— II 109. isr. 

Burdick. Norman— I 97 

Burma. DanicI-III 115 

Hinge. James— III 115 

Burke. Stephcn-II 108. 195 

Burkel, Barbara— I 97 

Burkel, Sandra— I 97 

Burnett. Chcrvl— I 97 

Burns. Dona Id- 11 109 

Burt. James— 1 97 

Busateri. Charles-Ill 117. 174. 235 

Busch. Daniel -I 1 1 1 

Busch, Florian— I 97 

Busch. Vicki-II 108. 191. 210 

Buss. Linda-SP. 97 

Busse. Bonnie— III 115 

Busse. Sheldon-III 115. 176 

Bussewii/. I.orcn— I 97 

Buswcll. Christic-IV 49 

Buswcll. James— 88 

Butkiewicz, Richard— IV 189 

Butt. Ronald-I 97 

Buttcrbrodt. John— I 97 

Buturficld. Roseo— II 108 

Butkc. Barbara— I 97. 189 

Bimke. Gerald-I 97 

Buzicky, Kathleen— I 97 

By holm. Crystal— I 97 

Bymers, Karen— 1 97 

BYRNS, LOIS E.— 121 



Catfish. William-I 98 
eagle. Roi>crt— I 97 
Cam, Cera Id -I 98 
Camp, LMc-I 68. 223 
Campbell. Arm— 1 98 
Campbell. Cathcrine-II 109. 168 
Camponeschi. I)onna-II 108 
Canniff. Judy— IV 38 
Carcw, Richard— SP. 207 
Carlson. Clavton— III 115 
Carlson. Cavle-I 98 
Carlson. Mac Alma-I 98. 182 
Carlson. Man -IV 49. 182. 206 
Carlson. Roy— IV 49. 174 
Carnilz. James— IV 49, 183 
Carpenter. Charles— IV 49. 174. 183 
Carrel. Shirliannc— I 97 
CARRISOX. CLARA-42. 169 
Carroll. Jill — I 98. 105 
Carroll, Peter— I 98 
Carter, Cheryl— I 98 
( 4i n wright. Van— 88 
Cascv. Carol-11 109. 167. 197 
Casper. Fred— III 115. 203 
Cave. Sam-III 177 
Ccclcn. Tonv— I 223 
Caylor. T.-I 97 
Chamberlain. Mike— 1 98. 223 
Chaudoir. Thomas— I 97 
Chavannes, Peter— I 97. 207 
Cheeseboro, Tom— I 98 
Chiappetta, Mikc-II 109 
Chilson, John— 89 
Chin, Amy— I 106 
CHINNOCK, DUK.HT-64 
Chinnock, Karcn-I 9s. I'M 
Christ ler. Raymond— I 97 
Chrisienson. Donald— II 109 
Christendon. Marilyn— II 109 
Chrilstcnsen. Joyce— II 109 
Christenscn. Steve— III 115 
Christ ianson. Tcrrv— I 223 
Clark. Carol-Ill 115. I7*i 
Clark. Harlan-II 109 
Clark, Winnie—1 105. 191 
CI.U'SEX. DONAI.D-I2I 
Clemens, Marvin— in 62. 115. 1 71 
Clough. Kendrick-IY 50. 181. 206 
Clunie, Kerrv— 99 
CURE. DOROTHY 12. 201 
Cochrane. William— I 98 



Coffin, |ames -II 109 

Cole. Pat-I 97 

Coleman. Margaret— 1 97 

Collcnburg. Mary— IV 38. 170 

Collins. Margaret— II 108 

Comins. Donald— I 97 

Comparin, James— II 89 

Congdon, Margaret— I 98 

Conley. James— I 226 

Conley, Patrick— IV 70 

Conlon, Elizabeth— III 115. 211 

Connelly, Kathleen— I 97 

Conner. Kathryn— III 115 

Connors, Peter— II 109 

Connors. Wayne— II 116. 232 

Conroy. Carol-I 98 

Converse. Gorden — II 109 

Con/emitis. Ann— III 115. 191 

Cook. Patricia-I 213 

( OOKI ■:. IIXROI.D -191. 121 

Cooke. Marsha— I 97 

Coomcr. Jerry— IV 70. 

Coomer. Mike-II 108. 

Corev. Sally— 115 

Cote. M.-89 

COTTER. Br. I IY-42 

Cotterman, Brian— I 97. 

Court. Linda-Ill 115 

COURTNEY, WAYNE— 64 

COX. ELEANOR— 121 

Cox. En cite- 1 1 108 

( raig, Lucy— III 115. 191. 195 

Cromey, M;n«<>-ii 109 

(rone. Margaret— HI 115 

Cropp, Lois— II 109 

Crosby, Kathlccn-I 98 

Crumi Linda— I 98 

Cullincy Joe- IV 50. I8f». 223 

Cummings, Barb— I 97 

Currie, Harland— I 97 

CUR lis. ANN-42 

(I I WW. M\RY FRANCES-121 

Czechan. Marv-Il 109. 167 



178 

178 



2.1 1 



Daebler. D.-II 108 

Daehn. Susan-III 115. 170. 214 

Daht. Elaine— IV 50. 172 

Dahl. Roger-II 115. 210 

Dahl, U'alier-III 115 

Dahlstrom, Eileen-Ill 115, 181. 197 

Dahncrt. Arlcnc-IV 50. 184. 206 

Dailev. John-I 98 

Dai lev. Phvllis-IV 38 

DAINES. JAMES-68. 73 

Daleiden. Norl>crt— I 98 

Daniels. Richard— IV 50 

Darzano. Frank— IV 50. 85. 137, 176. 177. 193 

Daucr. Mark-I 98 

Davidson. Margaret— I 141 

Davis. Duight-III 115, 175. 193. 208 

Dawson. David-II 109. 22'. 

Dawson. Richard— II 115 

Deanc. Donna— IV 38 

DeBock. Donald-115. 182 

Keith -96. 98 
Deegan. [ran -I 98 
Dcgcrman. Russell— IV 50. 174 
Delestrv J. -89 

Dciningcr. Barb-Ill 115. 172. 212 
DEININGER, MARIAN-12I 
Dejno. Anthony— II 108 
Delsart. Robert -1 98 
Dcl/cr, Marvin— III 115 
DcMcrath. Mikc-II 109 
Demske. Marsha-III 115. 170. 194 
DeMulh. Marilyn-I 109. 214 
Denning, John— II 115 
Dcnzer. Seou-I 98 
Derbv. Paul-lV 70, 123. 175. 202 
DeRemer, Sharon-H 109, 187 
Den. Fred-ID 115. 176. 178 
DeTloiv. Domihv II 109. 197. 181 
DeVries, Catherine-Ill 37, 115, 168 
DeWitt, Douglas- 1 1 115 



, I liS 



170 



DeWitt, Mar) I 96 

DeZiel. Susai l 

Dianna. George— III 111 

Diana, John-I 98, 1" 

Di<ke. Petcr-II 108. 174 

Dickmann, Barb— II 109. 110. 168 

DK KM \\. DONALD- 122 

Dickson. Jcif-lV 50. 180 

Dierksen, Eugene— 11 106 

Dietrich. Jamcs-II 111 

Dictz. Arthur— IV 50 

Diffcndorfei , Mikc-SP. 109 

Dingcs, Tom-223 

Ditks. Rkhard-II 182 

Dobner. Laurcnc— I 9^ 

Dobr/euski, Dennis— II 115 

Doetze, Richard-El 109 

Dolan. Dennis— 1 98 

Dolan, Patricia— III II." 

Doiiihmck. 

Donahue. Patricia— 98 

DONLEY, M VRY— 122, 

Donley. Pat-I I 193 

Donnelly, Bonnie.- 1 

Douglas, Tom— IV in. 17; 

Douglass, Ellen— II 169 

Drake. Steve- 1 98 

Dralle. lfcinald SP. 109 

Dreger, Judy— 1 98 

Dregne. Dan el 10. 179 

Drcgne. Susan— 89 

Drengberg, Crystal— IV 50. 206 

Dresen. William -II I 182 

Drezdon, Maryann -IV 58, 157, 169, 173 

Dubats, William— IV 70. 185, 191. 197. 198 

Dubale, Lemma— I 207 

Duel, [eanne IV .51). 189. 191. 206. 21 

Dunford. Mikc-II 111. 186. 223 

Duimmuui. K;ti: 

Dunhom, Jerry II 2">*> 
Dunkel. Susan- 1 98 
Dunn. Mariane 1\ 
Dunn. Tom-II 109. 201 
Duquaine, Ed-II 109 
Dux Robert-II H)9 
Dwyer, Susan— I 98 
[>\ \v EDWIN-73 



Ehhcn. Helen jean— III 169 

Eberhardt, Darrel-I \^. 223 

Ebrahim, Farahbakhshian— 207 

Eckrote, Harvey— 98. 231 

Ejienhoefer, George— I 98 

Edwards. Carol-I 98 

Edwardson, Kcnncih-11 109, : 

Ef finger. Mike-II I 62. 115. 175. 182. 208 

Egan, Ed-II I 116. 175. 182. 193 

Ehle, Janet-I 98 

Ehrenreich, Harold— IV 50, 175 

Eickelberg. Kathrvn— I 98 

Eickclbcrg. William-Ill 115. 178 

Ekern, Karen-Ill 115. 208 

Eldaw, Mnhgoub-lll 207 

Elinger. Wayne— I 178, 186 

Ellinger, Robert -98 

Ellingham, Alan— D 236 

Elliott, Jaines-III 164. 179. 214 

Ellis. Carolc-lV 39. 213 

Ellis, Eddie-I 98 

Ellis. Lvnn-11 l«»9 

Ellis. Susan— I 98 

Ellis. Willie— II 223. 231 

Ellison. Robert-I 98 

Emeoit. Susan— I 98 

Emerson. Jcancttc-11 HO. 182. 100 

Enloe. Jerry— IV 50. 180. 183 

ERDI.J I 7. 1RENE-123 

Erdman, Karen— I 98 

Erickson, Dennis os 

Erickson. Jean-lII 115. 213 

I Kit KSON, Kl WETH-73 

Erickson. Ridiard-ll 111. 180. 186. 204. 223 

Erickson. K 1 9> 

he, Mark-I 98, 160 



240 



Eslinger, ( beryl— I 98 

[ran n tog 
F.vans, CaroJ-I 98 
Everson, Judj I 98 
1 verson, Jack — I i>s 
Everts, Richard— 89, 176, 204 



FACE, WESLEY-72, 176 

Fairman, Sally— I 98 

Falen</\kowski. Richard— I 98 

Fa Ik. Danicl-I 98 

Falkner, Robert— I 98 

FALKOFSKE, NOEL-75, 123. 181 

Fallon. Kaihlccn-I 191 

Fara, Daniel— I 189 

Farwell. Susan I fis 

Farrell, Gcrv— I 98 

Fauscfa, David— IV 70, 176. 189 

Monica— III 115, 197. 206, 211 

Fedler, David-TV 50 

Felland. Gaylecn-II 109 

Ferdon, David- IV 50. 154. i.y,, is] 

Fesenmaier. Rosemary— IV 39 

Fctzer. Steve— HI 117. 17s 

Feuerstein, Shirley— HI I If., 171, 172 l<>7 *>06 
201 

Roger— I 109 

Filipiak, Janet— I 98 

Fischer, Diane— I 98 

FiMJior. F.ugenc— IV 51 

Fish. Rol>crt-I 98 

Fisher, Pat-I 98 

Fisher, Steve— 1 90. 98 

Eitzgibbons, Mike— I 98 

Flanagan, Marguerite— IV 170 

Fleetham, Susan— I 98 

Fleming, fane II 109 

FLUG, EUGEN1 64, 206 

Flug. Maureen I !>S 

met, Janicc-II llf). 21-1. 210 

Foemmel, Joann-lV 51, 197. 206. 214 

Foley, Donna-lV 51, 170. [81, 206 

Fonk. Kill -109 

Fortncv. Tom II 226 

Foss. Karen -I 96 

Foster. Wayne II 27. 178. 182 

Frakes. Norman— IV 51 

Frank, Paula-II 109. 197 

Era nkc. John -I I 109 

Franii. Sarah— TV 39. 16, 85, 171, 181. 208, 209 

210 
Frazen, Wayne—] 98 
i rederickson. Carl— II 1 r. 
Frcdrich. Shirley— II 109 
Eredrickson, Jo— I 98 
FRIEDRICH, RICHARD-175, 187. 122 
Friewald, Tom-89. 178. 215 
Fritz. Arthur— II lir> 
Fritz. Donna— I 98 
Frokc. Craig— II 115 
Fruth. Robcrt-III 115, ISO. 186. 236 
Frye, Bvron-I 98. 185 
Fuller. Robcrt-II 109. 205 
1 l\l\(,\I II. ORAZIO-I22, 123 
FURLONG, JOHN— 28 



Gabrielse. Ed-Ill I Hi. 175 

Gade, Gloria- I 98 

Gade. Garv-II 109 

Gaderlund, Annc-lV 51. 169, 171. 206 

Gaecke, William— III 177 

Galina, Robert 88 

Gangl, Cheryl-I 98. 185 

GANZ1 -Mil 1 IR. IVCK-73 

Daniel- 1 98 
Gardipee, George— I 100 
Gardner. Barb-II 107. 109. 167 
Gardner, Katc-I 99 
Gaughier, Rolxrrt— 99 
Gaivey, John— I 100 



Gaudes, Ronald— IV 51, 80, 178 

GAUTHIER, CLIFFORD- 1 23 

Gauthier, Rol>crt— I 99 

f.ax. C:arol-I 98. 99 

Gearhart, Nancy— D 109 

Gearhart, Randy— I 99. 251 

Gehl. Eugene— II 109 

Gehrand, William -99 

Geiger, Arnold IV 51. 171 

GERBER, HENRY-73 

Germer, Gloria Jean— 99 

Gicgcr. Micbacl-HI 115, 177 

Giel. Mary-m 115. 207. 208 

Gieser. Janice— IV 39. 200 

Geiser. Mark-I 99 

Ccisslcr, Veronica— SP. 99 

Gerard. Judy- 1 1 109. ir.7 

Greg. Thomas— III 115 

Gcrstcl. Petcr-IV 51. 17! 

Gcrstner, Roger -II 109, 180 

Geszvain. Gar v- IV 51. 70. 86. 174. 192. 193 

Gem ink. Charks-IH 116. 186, 223 

Ghidorzi. Charles-II 109, 211 

Gibson. Steve- 1 98 

Gieloxv. Rav-III 177. fsii. 2:i7 

Giencke. Thcodorc-III 116. 180, 183 

GIERKE, EARL— I2S 

Gicscn. John— I 99 

Gigowski, Nancy— IV 57, 7s. 150, 151, 182. 208 

Gilbert son. Jeanne 115. 168 

Gilbertson, Leslie— IV 51, I7"> 

Gilbertson. Zita-IV 39. 170, 200 

Gill. Patricia-II 109. 151. U.S. lss 

Gil lings, Paul SP. I (Ml. 223 

Giovanoni, Peter— 1\' '>] 

Glan/eman, Gail II I in 

Gleash, Donald I 99 

Glende, Shirlej I 99 

Glodoski, Gary— 98 

Glodoski, Barb— 98 

Godfrey, Jill— 111 116, I6K. 173. 188 

Godleski. Barb-n 109 

Goggins. Anna— I 99 

Goldbctk. Gar\ I\ II. 179 

Goldsmith, Mary— III 109 

Gomulak, Charlotte— 1 loo 

Goodland, Rita-II 36. 109, 1 82 

Goodrich. Steven— 1 

Goppis, Bob-232 

Gormanson, Duayne— 109 

Gortney, Tom 109 

(.oust ha Ik. Pat-IV 37. 51. 171 

Graber, \nn— 110 

Grabowski, Jerome— I 99 

Graham. Mary— IN 115. 197 

(.raloiv. Jean— I 98 

GramoII, Mary— II 109 

Grasse. Pat-Ill 116 

Grasse, Richard-Il 116, 205 

Gray, James— 1 98. 189 

GRAY, THOMAS 73 

Grcde. John- 1 98 

Gree. Mclxin-109 

Green. Billic-III 116. 170. 208. 214 

Green, James-III 114. 180. 1S1 

Grenrich. Mary— I 98 

Gregurich. Tom— III 116 

Grenicr. James— II 109 

Grcnrow, Ellen-II 107. 109, 169 

Groke, (raig-180 

Gromoll, Karen— I 99 

Grosskopf. Janicc-III 116. 16S 

Grosskopf, Ken — III l">7. I7S 

CiovtAk. Marge— IV 39. 167, 173, 200 

Gioia. loin II [nil. 203 

Groth, Mary-IV 52. 167 

Gru, Richard-III 116. 180 

Grube. Bruce- 1 99. 193 

Grucnkc. Dennis— II 10ii. 171 

Gruett, Susie—l 99 

Grundahl. Alice— 116, 170 

Grunwaldt, Jane-II 109. 208 

(.in-/. ]. K.-99 

Gubasta, foe— III 116 

Guenther. Carol-I 98 

Gullickson, Anthony— IV 52. 174. 205 

Gunderson. Judith— I 99 

Gusialson. Sus;iii— III 116. I si 

Gustafson. Tom— I 99 



Gutenhcrger. Helen I I Oil 
Guth, Linda— I 98 
Guzman, Margaret—] 96 
Gygax, Howard IV 52, 204, 213 



H 



Habcrkorn, Dalc-I KM) 
Haberkorn. John -I I 69 
Hacht. Lucille— I 9il 210 
Hadv. Pete— II 109 
Haen, Anna— I 1 10 

llagen. Doiothx III II".. 169. 191. 20S. 210 

Hagmann, Lawrence— I 99 

Ha "stroin. N. R.-I 99 

Hahn. Janet-116. 171. 206. 214 

rlaiges, William— I 99 

Haight. Leslie— I 100 

Hain. Roljcrt-Ill 17- 

Haisttng, Larry— I 98 

Halama, Elizabeth— IV 52. 172 

Haldeman, Ruthanc-III 167. IS2. lii.3. 206 

Haldilck. Eran-100 

HAH IN. H\ROI.I> 71. 17V 

Hal I in. Ronald-Ill 115 

Hallongren, Eugenc-lV Iso. 186, 193. 223 

Halverson, Ron— 1 109 

Hammer, John— III 1 16 

Hammerberg, Barry— III ls2 

Hammers, Ken III 154. I SI 

Hammond, Marian— III 116, i 

Hammond. Roger— III 115 

Handorf. Jane- 1 100 

Handrahaii. Lucille I inn 

Handiahan, Margarei ill I Hi. n;<>. 201 

Hansen, Beverly- iv 2*17 

Hansen. Gene IV ">2 

Hanson. Tonv-II 109, 180 

Hanson. ( ouMante l\ 39. 206 

Hanson, Dan I\' 52, 176. I so. 206 

Hanson. Fix in- Hhj 

Hanson. John 1\ ">2. 176 

Hanson. Sharon-Ill 115. 197 

Hapl, Jan- IV 52. 169 

Hapl. Sharon II 110 

Haralsrtid. Helen -IV 39. 171. 209. 214 

HARBOIR. MYRON- 123 

Harder, Judy— I 99 

Hai'die. Xormau- t 99 

HARDM \N. ROBERT— 74 

Hardy, Glen— IV 52 

graves, Jcrold-IIl 115. 182. 188. 20* 
Harkc. GIen-223 
Harmcr, Judv-II 109 
Harmon. Barb— H 
Harms, Dennis— 52, 176 
Harmston. Mike-IV 52 
HARPER, MARGARET-42 
Harrington. Marv Lou-III 37. 115, 169, 198 
Harris. Jav-III 115. 213 
Harrison. Elva-Il 109, 172 
Harrison. Joan— IV 52. 86. 191 
Harrison. Nora 

Hartung, Mary— III 115, 206. 211 
Hartung. Richan l\ 
Haslow, Dennis— IV 53 
Hassold. Lvnn-I 100 
Haurke, Carolyn— in 116, 169. 200. 213 
Haugh, Jerry— IV 47. 55, 179 
Hawkinson, Dennis— IV 53. 177. 2'r> 
Hawthorne, Randal l-SP. 109. 156, 166 
Haverkorn, John— 110 
Hay, William— 1 99, 210 
flaxes < 1 la— I 99 
Hayhurst, Robert-IV 226. 228, 229 
Hendiand, Carol— I 99 
Heeler. Marjoric-II 109. 197. 206 
Heft. Maurine- III 116, 172. 191, 206. 207. 212 
llein. Verdayne— II 1 09 
Heiniger. Marx -II H»il 
HeitZ, Joe- 1 100 

Helbig. Cassandra-IV 55, 197. 206. 198 
licit, jill-109 
Henderson. Gail— I 99, 191 
Henderson, Mike— I 99 
Hcndrickson. Shirlcv— I 99 



211 



Hoif, Chuck— 100 

Hi lining. Robert— IV 53, 171 

Henry, Richard— IV 178 

Hcnscl. Elizabeth— I 99 

llcmschcl. Barb—I II lit;, his, [97, 206 

Hepperly, Man Ann 53 

Herbst, Gaylord-ITl 116. 236 

Hereid, Ronnaig-II 109. 208 

Herling, Dennis— ID 177 

Hemesman, Tcrrv— IV 70, 180 

Herried. Donald-II 110 

Herrmann, Leonard— TV vs. 173. 176. 179 

Hertzfeld, Jocy-I 99 

Hcrwig, Joan— IV ">:> 

Heshekman, Rick— II 109 

Thurman— 89 
Hettich, Don i van— III 115 
Hcucr. Wayne— I 100. 223 
Heuser, Judith— IV 53. 90, 167, 171 
Hcuscr. William-89. 90. 187 
Hewes, Shdia-D 109 
Heyer, Marguerite— in 116. 170 
Hickman, Terry— II 111. 182. 186. 223. 232 
Hicks. Andrca-I 100 
Hicks. Vicki-IV 89 
Hill. Joan-Il 109. 169. 206 
Hillegrand, Tim— II 10<i 
Hillman, Joannc-II 109. 169. 191 
Hinks, Donald-IV 53 
Minks. Kathleen-TV 39 
Hinz. Roger— I 99 
Hintsa, Bcth-II 109 
Him/. Dianc-II 110. 167 
Hirsbrunner, Donna— IV 39. 169. 200 
Hittman, William— II 109 
Hlaclilck. Fran-I 181 
Hoag, Patsy-Il 1 10. is » 
Hobson, David— II 109 
Hochhauser, Mania— I 99 
Hochwitz, Lynn— III 1 7S 
Hock, Gwendolyn IV 53, 197, 206 
Hock, [or -in us, 175 
Hock. William-U 109. 235 
Hockenberger, James— I l (>ci 
Undue Craig- 1 106 
Hoepner, Oito— IV 53 
HOFER, \RMA\D C.-74 
Hoff, Tom— I 100 
Hoffman, Judv-I 100 

Hoffman. Rita-Ill llii. 138, 194, 206. 211 
Hoffman, loan— I 99 
Hogan. Tom-Ill 115. 183. 208. 236 
Hohoff. Snsan-I 99 
Holappa, Ted— II 
Hollinger, Diane— 1 100 
Holloway, ludy— II 167 
Holloway, Lois— I 99 
Holm. Paul— TV 58, 175, 57, 166 
Holman, Cher)] III 1 r. 
Holinan. Glen— 89 
Holmquist, Panl-1 99 
Holt. LaVonne— TV 53. 85, 217 
Holtsapple, Diane— II 115, 169 
Holtt. Judv-ll 110 
Hol/man. Paul-I 99. 189 
HOOK, N \\< \ a— 42 
Hopfensperger, Ken— II 108. lis 
Hnl/hauer, Franklin — 109 
Hoppe, Grace— 11 1 10 
Hoinick. Ann— TV 53, 172. 173 
Horton. Dean-II 112. 179 
Hotchkiss, David-TV 115 
Houle, J. M.-178 
Houser, Mary— I 99 
Hiiua. \l!an-III 53, 176 
Howard, Roger— III 115 
Hul>in. Sharon— 99 
Hughes, Patricia— TJ 109, 168 
Hugunin, JoAnn— I 99 
Hull. Rogcr-IV 70. 100. 213 
Hull. RonaUI-III 116. 176. 213 
Humphrey, Bryan— II 109. 186. 226. 238 
Humphrey, Sharon— I 100 
Hunger, Conine— TV 39, 200 
Hurlbut, Marv-I 100 
Hursthouse, Betty— 1 99, 210 
Hussey, David— TV 54, 176. 17s. 27 
Hutjens, Sharon— III 116. 172 
Huwatschck. Lenvs— I 100 



IgnaMak. William— II 178. 157 

Imes, Richard-I 99 

higersol. [uch IV 39, 182, 208 

Inman. Donna- IV 5-1, 86. 171. 197. 206 

I nvin. Charles— I 99 

Irwin. Dclight-II 110. 169. 182, 187, 197. 206 

Irwin. Jerry-III 116, 202, 211 

Isermann. Francis— I 99 

Iverson, Jean- 1 99. 210 

IVERSON, RU.PII G.— 193, 209 



[ackson. I .a Donna-IV 40, 170. 86, 214 

[adeson, Terry— 1 100 

Jacobs. Gcrald-lV 54. 176. 136 

Jacob'-. James— II 1 10 

jacobv. fuanita— I 100 

Jacobs, Paula-ID 116 

Jacobson, Ami— I 100 

icobson, Dennis— ID 116 

teger, Robert— II 111. 175 

leger, William-U 110 

ihn, Jim— 101 

IMES, MARGARET-4S, 200 

ameson, I.cc-100. 223 

anke, Joan— I 100 

ansen, Eugene— I 100 

an sen. Torn— I 100 

anssen, Sharon— TV ">i 

VRVIS, |()ll\ A. -28 

aschob, Darken— TV :>i. 169 
\\. JOHN J. -123. 211 
EATRAN, DANIEL RL— 140 
effery, Shirlcy-IV 172. 214 
ennings, Bonnie l\' 40. 185 
ernander, Dorothy— TV 40, 171. 200 
ERRY, MICHAEL J -74 
essen, Steve— 1 K)2 
icinskv. Gene— II 111 
Ick. Slikc— II 110 
nas. Sieve- 1 100. 154 
Obst, Ri<k-III I Hi. ITS. l't-,. i<n; 
ohn, Rill-IV r.I. .■>:>. 173. 179 
ohn, Thomas-Ill 110. 116. 188. 191 
ohns, Charlotte—] 100 
ohnson, Man— I 101 
ohnson, Charlotte— I 101 
ohi]M>n. Donna— 100 
ohnson, David- 1 100. 231 
ohnson, Elaine— I 100 
ohnson, Eugene— IV 54 
ohnson, Gary— 1 loo 
ohnson, Jan— I 100 
ohnson, Lee Ann— III 116 
ohnson. Louis— 1 100 

ohnson, Penny— TJ 168 

ohnson. Peter— TV 54, 17!. 223 

OHNSON. RAY C.-I23 

olitiMin. Richard— 89. 176 

ohnson, Robert— 1 loo 

ohnson. RoIktii— I 100 

ohnson, Roger-Ill 116, 205 

ohnson, Roxette— 1 loo 

ohnson, Ron — III I7*> 

ohnson, Velva-Il 110. 193. 189, 191. 210 

ohnson, William— TV 70. 176. 179 

onasen. Margaret— I 100. 185 

ones, Janice— TV W, 2(H). 200. 210 

Oram, Dennis— I 100 
jorgenson. Rick-I isi 



Kadinger, Diana— TV 40 

Kadlec. Lou F.llcn-II III. 168. 182. 188 

Kahn, James— I 150. 151. 191 

Kaiser. Karen— I 101 

Kalland. Fayc-IV 54, 154, 171. 181. 206 

Karasch, Karen— III 117. 172 



Kargel, Charles— I 101 

Karl. Robert— I 10] 

Karlson. William-I 101 

Kaih. John— 1 101 

Kay. Susan— I 101 

Kcelev. Gary— II 117 

Kcipe. Carla-II 110 

Keisler, Lance— TV ">L 180 

Kelihcr. Ken -I 101 

Keller, Larry— TV 54 

KELLY. DAVID M.-123 

Kempf, Lonnic— IV 54 

Kennedy. David— IV 71. 176 

Kentschel, Barbara— 188 

Kephart, Jcanctic— IV 54. I7o. LSI. 2(Hi 

Keppen. Betty— III 117. 46 

Kernwein. Diane— IV 54. 167. 201 

Kertson, James— I 101, 191 

Kessey, Byron— ID 117. 151, 204. 232 

Keller). Karen— I 100 

Keyes, I'atrick-H 110 

Kiel, Gary-TJ 110 

Kiesow, James— TV 51, ">L 180, 183 

Kietzke, Howard— I 101 

KII.LIW. MARY F.-43. 168, 172 

Kimurc. Kcrrv-II 110. 180 

King. Carol vn -I I HO. 212 

Kirdierr, William— D 110 

KIRKWOOD. BONNIE M.-43 

Kissman. Gerald— D 226. 229 

Kitzinger, Ken— I 101 

KI \ I I . DK K G.-74, 185 

Klatt. Gail- III 116, 167. 200 

Kkin. Carole- 1 01 

Klein. Bruce— HI 117. 171 

Klein, lack- 1 74, 191 

Klein, |anct-IV 116. 214 

Kleman. lanis-II 110. 167 

Klewin, William— II HO 

Kliby. CarroH-I 101 

Klimpke, Robert—] 101. 210 

Klingbeil. James— III lll> 

Klipstein, Lisa— I 100 

KLI I/KF. LOUIS-65, 2(Hi. 209 

Klossner, Karen— 101 

Klukas, J.iclv-Il HO 

K n a l>e. Nancy— 117 

Knight. Mary— TV 54, 86, 171. 188, 189, 206, 213 

Knott. Earl-Ill 117. 119. 197. 205. 209 

Knox, Alice— TV 40. 168 

KmitMHi. Jcnolcl— III 117. 173, 17." 

Knutson, Richard— 1 101. 231 

Kobayashi, James— I 101 

Koccr. Joc-IV 71. 202. 209. 211 

Koch. Gary-m 116. 177 

Kocglcr. Carol-II 110, 169. 182 

Koeling. Linda— I 101 

Koclling, Nancy— 1 101 

Koepsel. Carolc-III 116, 194. 207. 208. 212 

Kocper. Pat-Ill 116. 169 

Koepkc. James— HI 110. 185 

Koeshall, Pan 1-89 

Kofal. Ecl-1\' 54. 9. r >. 180. 183, 186. 236 

Kohlmeyer, Joel— II 110 

Kohin, Anthony— 110 

Kohoutek. Kathv-lV 37. 54. 169. 194. 206 

Kokmder, Joanne-IV 32. 55. 78. 169 

Kolb, Ken-Ill 117. 203 

Kollauf, Maureen— D 108. 168, 185 

Kollauf, Paul-11 108. 178. 185 

Kolsela. Jim-I 101 

Kopp, Diane— I 101 

Koppes, Robcrt-HI 117. 175, 182 

Kornely, Lee— II 110, 235 

Korpi. Janice— I 101 

Kosmas, John— I 110 

kow. Kav-UI 116. ISI. IWl. 2»Hi 

ko". Karcn-I 100. 189 

Kotzain, John-Ill 117. 207 

Kovacevicn, Mary— III 117, 172 

Kovadk, Karen— I 101 

Kovanice. Steve— I 101 

Kowttz. Carolyn— I 101 

Koxlien, Russell— III 117. 177 

Kragh. Chcryl-I 101 

Kraisingcr, Kay— II 168, 188 

Knuss, Robert — 1\' 55 

Kramer. JoAnn-II 110, 197. 206. 210 

Kramer. Janc-II 110. 197, 206. 210 



212 



Kramp. Donald— 55 

Krause, David— 1 KM. isj 

Krause, Jon-IM 71, 182, 185 

Krause, Peggy— 1 101 

Krcihath. Jr.; Hemv-II I Id. 213. 235 

Kicihich. Corinnc-iV 55, 206. 210 

Kreikamp, Robert— I 101 

Kreischer, Connie— 1 101 

Kreischmcr. Nancy-Ill 117. 2(H) 

Kreunen, Gwendolyn— 110, isi 

Kreutzer, Judy— 1 101 

Krcvling. Larry— III 115. 173. 177 

Krievaldi. Jan -II 108. 110. 167. 193. 220 

Kri/. Paul— I 101. 201 

Krohn, Steve— 1 110 

Kxonka, Lorilee— 101 

Krueger, Barb— SP. 101 

Krueger, Charles— U 111. 150, 186. 223. 235 

Krueger, Elizabeth— I 100 

Krueger. Karen— I 101 

Krueger, Kay— III 110, 107. 188. 206. 220 

Krummel. Donald-II 110. 180 

Krumrich. Jeff— II III 

Krupa, Monica— I 101 

Kruse. John— 209 

k ul>k a. John— 101 

KUBLY, <>. CLIFFORD— 122, 179 

Kuchl. Judy— 101 

Kuenzie. James— I 101 

KUFAHL, MARVIN-75 

Kuhlman, Mary-D 110, 206. 210 

Kukla, Glcn-II 110 

Kulawske, Kent— I 101 

Kurszewski, Norman— D 111 

Kusmer, Ravmond— I 101 

Kusmirck. Barb-lII 116. 1S1. I*»7 

Kutzner, Phyllis— IV 171. 200 

Kuyoth, Alice— 1 100 



l.ahl. EUen-U 168, 188, 220 

Laird, Elaine— II 111, 191 

Lamb, Robert— 1 101 

Lamberg, Tom— I 101 

1 amon, l>ana— I 101 

Lamke, Christine— 1 loi 

Lang. Carl-90 

Lange. Louise- 1 1 111, 182 

Lange, Mary— II 111 

Langc. Susan— IV 10 

Lange, Susan Jane— I 101 

Lange, Verna-Ill 117. 168. 182. 193. 194, 200 

Lapcinski. Linda— I 101 

Larsen, Beverly— II 111 

Larsen, Lewis— IV 71 

I arson, Barb— II 111 

Larson. Dan— 111 177 

I arson, DaMd-SP. 101 

Larson, Eleanor— IU 137 

Larson, |ulie— l nil 

Larson. James— II 110. 175 

Larson, Karen— IV 55, I7n. 210 

Larson, Lynnea— I KM 

Larson, Rollin— IV 55, 17m 

Larson, Russell-II 111 

Larson. Sandra— I 101 

Lauderdale. Margaret— IV 55, 171. 189, 200. 201 

Lauderdale. Marx -I I 111. 189 

Lauer, David— II 226, 22s 

Lauersdorf, Ron-II ill. - - 

Laugerman, George— II ill. 186, 225 

Lauson, John— I 1 01 

Lawrence, Robert— 101, 226 

Leah\. Ma tn cell— III 117 

Leahy, Pat— I loi 

Leak, Shirley-Il III. 210 

Leary, fane— IV 40, 171. 200 

Lea/ott.' Joe— I 101 

Lee, Barbara— 1 101 

Lee. Beverlv-III 117. 169, 200 

I ee, Linda-1 101 

Lee, Nancy— II IN 

Lee. Richard— IV *"• 

Leech, Graylc— I 101 

Leeman, Nancy— III 117. 200 



Lehnherr. Jauct-ll 107. III. 169. 191 

Leicht, Sharon-IV 55. 191. 197. 206 

Leisemann, Warren— IV 71. 68. 86. 189 

Lemahieu, Jane-Il ill. 108. 182. i**. _'n„ 

Lcmke. Mary-I 101 

I.empke. Donna -III 117 

LENGFELD, MRS. LORNA 5.— 122, 207 

Lenz, Milton-Il III. 235 

Leonard, Dennis— IV 55 

Lerth, Arlan-II 110 

Lerum, Dennis— ID L r >7. 178 

Levy, Becky-1 101. 197 

Lewis. Judy-IV 55. 172. 188. 206 

Lewis, James— I 101 

Lindlxrg. Dianc-III 10. 117. 172. 182. 192. 197 

Lindberg, Wilfred— IV 55, 90 

Lindemann, Susan— 1 101 

Linders, Dennis— II 111 

Linders, Gary— IV 55, 178 

LindtKuk. Rich -I 101 

Lindorff. Jaiucs-I 101 

Lindow, David— IV 55, 157 

I.indoiv. Kaihrvn — III 167 

Lippold, John— 1 101 

Liskovec Truth — II ill 

Litteken, Mike- 1 101 

Little. Sandra-Il 111. 109 

111. DAVID W.-124 

Lizotte. [antes— III 117 

I.olf. Carl-II 110 

Lonergan, Mike— II 111 

Long. Henry— 90 

Long. Jerry— KM 

Long. Virginia — II 1 1 1 

I ongsdorf, Rich— III 1 17 

Looker, Lola -2 12 

Loopman, Lama— 101 

Lorenz, John-II 111. 178. 186, 150, 157, 223. 232 

Lowe, Barbara— III 117. 171. 172. 197. 206, 209. 

212 
Lowe. Mary— 1 101 
LOWRY, I l)\V \RD-180 
Luber, David— II 255 
Lue, IVn/il-SP. KM. 207 
Luc. Edward-H 1 17. 207 
Lueck, Janis— III 56 
l.tteck. Susan— I KM 
i uey, Sue— 1 101, 160 
Lugar, Sandra— III 117 
Luitink, Kathy-1 101. 132. 155 
Lund. Sandra-II 110. 210 
Lusching, Jean— II III 
Lyon, Joan— 1 101 



M 



Maas, WilUam-U 111 

Madary, Paul Jr.— Ill 117. 174, 185 

Maeno. Jovce— IV "•" 

Mager, Karen -IV 78. Mi. 107. 171. 193. 87 

Magid, Mustofo— 1 207 

Magurany, William— II 110 

M Ml \\\ ML VIRGINU— 43 

Majeski, Robert— 1 101 

Maki, Carolyn-Ill 117. 171. 172. 212 

Maki. Dale- 1 KM 

MAKI. EINO-124 

Maki. Russelt-IV 71 

Makovec Pat -IV 56, 170 

Makovsky, Janis— I 101 

Makuch, Don-Il 111, 180. 182 

Malonev. Jovce— I 1 1 1 

MAM hi.. WILLIAM W.-64 

Mancusi, Dave— II III. 191. 196 

Manthei. Dan— IV 56 

Mantik, Ruby- II 117. 17<» 

Marcella, Robert— IV 56, I7«.» 

Marino. Doroihv— I 101 

Mai oh I. Diane— IV 56, 167. 206. 171 

Marotz, William— IV 56, 176. 204 

Marsch. John-Ill 117. 204 

Marshall. Ann-Ill 117. 184. 206 

MARSHALL. ANNE— 124, 107. 173 

Martens. Jane— II 110. 182 

Martin. Christine— III 117. 181. 188. 118, 210 

Martin. Diannc— I 101 



Martin. Ileiuiau II 178 

Martinson, Judy — U IK) 

Martinson, Ricli-I 101 

Marx. Robert-IV 56 

Masahiro, Shiroma— 117 

Massie, Jean— IV 56 

Mathcwson. Jeff-I 101. 191 

Matter. Tom-I 101 

Mattison, Lawrence— I 189. 191 

Matzek, RoIkti-1V 71 

Mat/ck. Wallcr-I 101 

Mavcs. Vcrlcnc-l 110. 191 

Mavis, Mary-Ill 117. 171. 172. 201 

Maxwell. Mike-ID 117 

Maxwell, Robert— III 117. 177 

Mbako, Peter— m 117. 207 

MeBride, Ken-235 

McClimock. David-I 101 

McCann, Robert— II 111. 1 7 "> 

MtCloud. Neil-1 KM 

McClurg, Susan-1 101. 184, 211 

McComish, Karen— I KM 

McCormick, Paul-III 117. 174. 212. 255 

McCormick, Scott-ll Ml 

McDonald. Rick— II III 

McDUFFEE, M \RV HI I H— 124 

MM' at lane. Fred- 1 1 108. 178 

M< Crane. Eilccn-I 101. 100 

McGrath, Tim-Il 111 

McGuire, Jr. Tom-I 101 

McHenry, Beth- 1 KM 

MM high. Mike-1 101. 223 

Mclntvre. George— II 111 

McKenzie. Mike— II 177 

McLain, Mikc-I 101 

McManus, Kathleen— II 111 

McQuillan, Pat — II Ml 

Meat ham. Patrick—] 102 

M either, law nine l\ ">0. 17!. I7<i 

MEILLER, ELLA | VNE-43 

Meinen, I a Mont 1 102 

Mci-.cl. Arthur—] KM 

Meister, Marion— 1 KM 

Mcistcr. Paul-Ill 117, 176. ISO. 183. III. 119, 192 

Meitner, Georgia— I 102. 189 

Melcher, Tom-I 102 

Meloche. Virginia— I 101 

Mr I ROSE. ROBERT- 13. 12! 

Mericlc. Rohert-II Ml. I- - 

Mciklcin. Robert-I 102 

Mcro. J.-90 

Messner, Hcrberl-IV 56, 158 

Messner, Mae— IV 56, 171. 138 

Meyer. Jean- 117. 207. 208 

Meyer, Nancy— III 117 

Meyers, Eddie— I III 

Mevers, Jacqueline— I 101. 214. 213 

Michal. Gloria-Ill 117 

Micheels, William-26, 27, 80. 121 

M it kelson. Elaine-I 102 

Mil kelson. Greg-SP. 102 

Miclke. Gary- 1 1 ML 191 

Miesbauer. James— II Ml 

Millard. Gladys-Ill 117. 167. 171. 206 

Miller. Carol-Ill 56, 107. 201 

Miller. David-I I III 

Miller. Glen-II Ml 

Miller. Georgia— IV 57. 107. 171 

Miller. Louis- 109 

Miller. Marilvn-V :>7. 200. 214 

Miller. Ncalc-I 104 

MILLER. RICHARD-124 

Miller. Robert-IV 56 

Miller. Tom-I I7!». 235 

Minch. Gloria— IV 56, 170. 206, 21 1. 208 

M1NARIK, (.1 \DYS— 125, 186. 226, 229. 256 

Ming, Henry— 207 

Mintt>[f. Marly-I 102 

Minnichsoffer, Emily— I] Ml 

MIX I/. DWAIN-211 

Mishals, Kathv 102 

Miaanes, Jan-sp. 117. 182 

Mlakar. Mignon-I III 

Mlsna. Roger- 1 1 III 

Moats. Donnv-I 102 

Moberg. Jon-Ill 205 

Mohcrg. Leslie- 1 II 117. 171. 172. 192 

Moellendors, Maralee— I 102 

Moeller. Dan-I 102 



243 



Moffet, Gwendolyn— II III, 167, 166 
Monchilovich, Gloria— I] 110 
Montag, I oin- in 119, jsn. [83 
Moody, James— 1 102, 22S 
Moore, James— I 102 
Moorhouse, Marj I 106 
Mora, Ana Drlinc-SP. 207 
Moran, John— II 111. 17!. 203 
Moreau, Joe— II 93 
Morgan, Marsha— I 102 

mork \i . F.nu \RD 75. 180 
Morlcen, Margaret— II III. 210 
Morley, Frccl-I 103. iso 
Moiiis. Dan— II II I 
Morrison. Dwight— II] 57. 68 
Morse, Sally— I 102 
Mosman, Bonnie— I 102 
Moit, David— I 102 
Mouse! v, Catherine— D 168, 208 
Mowbray, Mark-I Ki2 
Muchow, John-SP. Ill 
Mueller. John- ] 102 
Mueller , tarry— 1 102 
Mueller. Robcrt-II III 
Muldoon, James— IV 71 
MullKiliaiu!. Diane— 1 Hi2 
Mullen. Margaret— I 102 
Muller, Arthur 88 
Mulrooney. Ellen— II I in 
Mumper, Barry— III 117. 204, 207 
Murphy, Mikc-I 102. 231 
Murphy, William— I 102. 18!) 
Murray, fames— I 102 
Murry. Jim-SP. Ill 
Murryfi Jim-SP. Ill 



\ 



V^\. Ire in— I III 

Nagy, Steve-Ill 111, 17V 185, 285 

Nakomoio, Tom— I 102 

N IMY, ELMER 64 

Naylor, James— IV 57, 17V 208 

Naylor, Marianne— III II" 

Nealy, Wiliam— 1 103 

Nee. John-Ill 118. 170 

Needham, Bctli '.7. L'n<i 

Negro, John-I 103 

Nehls, Dorothy— n 111. 184 

Nehring, Charllotte -IV "»7. 10s, 173. 201 

Nehring. Howard— I 102 

Nehring Ken— II 111. 189 

Nehring. Susan— I 102, 86 

Neick, Mary-II 111. 1S2 

NeKon, Konnic-IV ".7. IIS. 169. 171. 201, 206 

Nelson, Craig— III 117. 71 

Nelson. Duane-III 117 

Nelson, Julie Ann-IV 58. 181 

Nelson. Janet Marie-III 117 

Nelson. Janet Marilvn— III 117. 184 

Nelson. James- 1 103. 96 

Nelson, Lloyd— I 102 

Nelson. Mary-I 102. 191 

Nelson, Normettea— I 102 

NELSON, ORVILLK W.-65. 206 

Nk kolas. Larry— I 104 

Nickels. Nancy— I ]iil' 

Nick las. Joan-IV V7. h:s. 173 

Niederkorn. Marv— I 102 

Nielsen. Bonnie—I 102 

Nielsen. Karen -IV 58. 188. 197. 19*. 206. 210 

NIESSEN, WOLFRAM F.-125 

Niakar, Mignon— 1 102 

Nilolai, Leonard— II III, ::.:", 

Nisler, Paul— I 102 

Ml/, OI LO-125 

Noesen. Ken— III 117 

Noisen, Marcella- IV 40. 170. 181. 200, 210 

Nolan. George-I 103 

Nordin, Caiol— IV r>s, 206 

Noreen, John— IV 58, 177 

N een, V. Jill— IV 

Norris. Gerald— IV 58 

North. Nancy— III 117. 213 

Nortman, Bonnie— I 102 

Norton, Etta -I 102 



Novit, Joe- 1 100. 141 
Novotney, Pam— IV 58, 169, l'ui 

Novce. ( lyde-I 102. 232 
Nungcsser. Patty— III 117 
Nygren, Chester -IV '.* 

Nyhiis. I.inda-II 111. 191. 195 



O 



Oard. Mel-Ill 116 

Oberman, Jon— 1 108 

ODKC.ARI). 1 -.1)1 II 1.1) A. -189 

Oertwig. Conrad- II I I I 

OKTUNG. KRICH R.-6J 

Offerdahl. Dennis-IV 177 

Ogilvic. Judv-II 112 

Oldenburg. Ron-I 103 

OXeary, Joe- 154, 180. 181 

Olivotti, Krio-I 103 

Ollrogge. Mary-III 117. 182. 197.208 

Olsen, Marie— 90 

OLSON, ARNOLD E.-I25 

Olson. Alice— IV 171 

OLSON. K. T.-75 

Olson. Don— 1 103 

Olson. Gary-Il III 

Olson. Gloria-II 112 

Olson, John-Ill 116 

Olson, Jcff-IV 71. 174 

Olson, Julie- 1 103, 191 

Olson. O. N.-I 103 

Olson. Robert -I 103. 231 

Olson, Sally-II 111. 210 

Olson. Shirley— III 117 

(Hson. Suzanne— II 1 1 1 

Olson, Walter- II 111 

Olson, Yvonne— 90 

oilman. Linda— 1 103 

Ombolt, Linda— II III 

O'Rourke. \nnettc— III 117 

OR I II' V, DON R.-75 

OM(. \RD. HON \I.I> K.-29 

Osinski, Collet tc-I I 103 

Osmaiiski. Camtlle-III 117, 170. 181 

Osterlolh. Roxannc-1 103 

On. Barb-I 103 

On. I>uanc-I 103 

Ott. Thomas-II 112. 186. 223. 231. 236 

Otititn. I.inda-II 111 

Overby, Gorden— I 103 

Owen. James-I 103 

Owen. Phyllis -SP. 207 

Owen. Tim-H 112. 138. 223 

OWEN, WILLIAM H.-I25 

Ozga, William— III lis. 226. 229, 236 



Pabst, Ruth-lV 40, 200 

Packard. Janicc-IV 41, 86. 194. 200 

Pagel, Jovce-I 103 

Palecek. Charics-I 103 

Palombi, Carol-I 103, 184. 210, 214 

Papatriantafyllou. John 58. 181. 203. 207 

Paris. Irenc-I 103 

Parish, John-Ill 115 

Parnishkul, Soonthorn— 90 

Parr. Norma— I 103 

Parrish, Billv-I 103 

Paskc. Sharcl -I 103 

Passo. Darrcl— IV 58, 178 

Paszko, Carolc-II 109. 172 

Patten. Pat-II 109. 172. 151. 189, 191 

Patterson. Carrie— II III, 197 

Pat2. Murray— 1 103 

Pavey, Janet -I 103 

Pavlas, Irantv-Il 111, 211 

Pavlas, Mary— IV 58. 191. 206 

Payne, Patricia- III 117. 171. 191. 197.21 

Payne, Shirley— III 118. 182 

Pearson. Don-l\ 

Pearson. James— I 194 

Pecha. Sharon-III 117. 167. 188, 206 

Peckman, Stcve-I 103 



Pedersen. Gale-IV 58. 172. 194. 206 

PiniRslA. STKI.LA-I2I. 6-. 

Pedretti, Harlan— II 111. 175, 19] 

Pelkowski, Roger— 1 1 03. 204, 211 

Pennington. Walter— II 186, 231 

Perkins, Nancy— IV 58, 167 

Perrct, Janet-Ill 117. 168, 182, INS. 1<I7 

PETERS, DIANE— 12S 

Peters. William— I 103 

Petersen. Dixic-II 112. 167. 208 

Petersen. Lynn— II 112 

Peterson. Dan -I 103 

Peterson, Judy-SP. 103 141 

Peterson. Kristinc— I 103 

Peterson. Larry— I 103 

Peterson. Marie— II 112 

Peterson. Steve— IV 59 

Peterson. Yvonne— II 112. 170 

Peleisons. M;iija-II III, 197, 210. 211 

Petricek. Frank-II 111. 194. 119. 205 

PETRICH, BEATRK:E-65 

Petrie. Fred— I 103 

Pctryk, Rodger- 1 1 111 

Petters, Susan -I 103 

Petushek, Robert -I 103 

Pflieger, Eugene— II 111 

I' UK LPS. ROBERT- 1 25 

Philipps, Penny— II 112 

Philips. Marilyn— III 117. 172. 210, 211 

Pias, Brian— I 103 

Pick, pcggy-M 112. 192 

Pickett. Gheryle— I 103 

Piechowski, Dave— D III 

Piepcnburg. Jov— I 103 

I'll RSALL, ARNOLD-75 

Piller, Roland-II III 

Pisani, Paul— IV 59 

Pitsdi, Linda -I 103 

Pit/en. Louaiui — II III 

Plansky, Paula IV 59, I!>7. 200 

Pleuss, Joan— 1 lo."> 

Plocharski, William— I 103 

Pocschel. Gary— II 111 

Poesthel. Joan-I 103. IS9 

Polarski, James— III 177 

Polhamus. Jimmy— I 103 

Pol/in, LeeAnn I 103 

Pontillo, Cyril— IV 59 

Pope, Marv— I 111 

l'ontih. Louie I in:!. IM, Is] 

Porch. Sidnev-II 111. 186. 223. 226 

Posselt, Garv'-I 103 

Post, Sandra- 1 1 111. 182 

Potter. Barb-I 103 

Poulson, Robert— I 103 

Powers, Marv— I 103 

Pike. Carol-I 103. 191. 213 

PRICK. MERLE-126, 173. 193, 207 

Price. Tom-I 103 

Prickcttc. Rogcr-IV 58. 59, 180. 183 

PRK 11 \RI). NKA1 -75 

Prideaux. Chris-III 117, 212. 213 

Propst, Dcanic-III 118, 169. 201 

Pukall. Larry— IV 59 

Pusch, Jcrrv-II 113. 185 



Quail. Patricia— III 117 
Qttann. Richard— I 103 
Quilling, A. I .-90 
Quint, Joy— 1 111 



Raap. Robert -I II 117. 179 
RAARIP. DKNX1S-IS6. 124. 231 
Rada. Carol-HI 117. 206 
Rademachcr. Gerald— ID 117. 175. 202 
Rader. Karen— IV 59 
Radlc. Norhert II 112. 191. 211 
Radiske. Chris-I 103 
Raether. Chuck-Ill 117. 177 
Raffertv, Jocv-I 103 



I'll 



Ragatz, Marie— II 112, 167 

Ramberg, Duane— TV 59 

Randall. Jon-II 112 

Rantala. Donald- II 1)2. 182 

R VI | IKK. MARY— 127 

Rauhul. Nancy- 1 103 

Ravn, John- 1 185 

Ravn, I nomas— 103 

Reben, Monty— 103 

Reber, Laurel— 1 103 

Reddick, Barb-1 W3 

Reed, Paula— U 112. 211 

Rehbein, Cheryl— 1 103 

Rehberg, Charles— II 112 

Reich. Sharon— 1 103 

Reick. R<»n-1 103 

ReilK. Bruce— 1 103 

Reindl, Dale-Ill lis. 236 

Reinert, Dennis— 1 103 

Reinke, Arlene— II 111 

Retake, Phillip-] 103 

Reinstad. Julie— II 112. 206. 210 

Remitter, Marilyn— I IQ4 

Rein linger. Gail— 117, 140, 182 

RENESON, MATTHEW-95, 126 

Rem, Shirley— II 112. is:; 

Reseburg, Fred— 1 in:! 

Resheske, Icon -I 103 

Retherford. Vmc* I in:;. 2ns 

Reynolds, Robert— II 112 

Ri<f. Donna-II 112. 170. 210 

Richardson, Arthur— II 112 

Richardson, Margelin— II III 

Richardson, Pat— J 103 

Richter, Jean- ] 103 

Richter, Marlene— III 117. 172 

Riebau, Marv-sp. 103 

Riemer, Robert-I 103. 22:! 

Riesenberg, Gary— IV 59, 184 

Riesterer, Raphiiel-II 109, 149 

RIMEL, EVELYN— 16. 05 

Rindahl, john-11 112. 174, 205, 210 

Rineck, Tom— II 112 

Ring. Rosc-1 103. 210 

Rithamel, Judv-IV 59, 172 

RITLAND. MICHAEL-64 

Kit AM. SjH'IHCI I\ ".'I, 17*1. 20* 

Robers, Jerome— III 117. 17s. 186, 231 
Roberts, Glyn— 59, 176. 183 
Roberts, John— 1 103 

Robinson. Barb-I 103 
Roble, Dale— II 183 
Ruble. Judy— IV 59, 206 

Robneti, Linda- 1 103. 104, 192. 208 

Rocklewil/. Rich-IV 59, 180, 183 

Roder. Richard-Ill 17! 

Rodcv, Sharon-SP. 103 

Rodger, Judy-91, 211 

Rodgcrs. Roberta— 1\' 11 

Roccker. John-lV .*>9. 17.*.. 176. 208 

Roccker. shiela-1 1 03 

Roehl. David- IV I7S 

Roehrig. LeRoy— I 103 

Roekle. Karl-II 112 

Roeser, John-I 103 

Rogers. Edward- 1 17. 180 

RoggOiv. Jean III 117. )S[ 

Rohde, William— II 112. 182 
Rolfs. Robin-Ill lis. 178 
Romatowski, Leon— III 117 

!<::-... Diikiiv I In;; 

Rose, Charles -I 103 

ROSE, CHARJLOTTE-44 

Rose, Katherine— I 103. 182. 197 

Rosenhainn, Allen — II 112 

Rosenow, Paul— IV 71 

ROSEN 1 11 \i . I win-,. 171 

R«i". Joanne- HI 117. IS! 

Rossmeier. \nne-Ill 117. 107. 171. 201. 211 

Rossmeier, [oe— IV 59, 87, 175, 192, 193, 208. 211 

Rossmeier. Man ka\-ll 111. 167,211 

Rothwell, David— 1 103 

Roi/el. Joan-Ill US. Iii7, 1S2. 188 

Rouillcr. Ken-I 103 

Roush. Judv-II 111. 191 

Rowley. Richard-II 112 

Rubner. Stuart— III 174 

Rudd. Arthur-1 103 

Ruddle. Allen- 1 66 



Rude. Ann-IV 59 

Rudie, K. IV. -II 111 

Rl DK.l K. I . ROBKR'I -65 

Rudman. Albcrt-Il 107. 112. 17*.. 23.*. 

RTF. K. L.-126 

Ruc gK- John-11 112 

RUEHL, PHILIP- 7.*.. 176, 204 

Ruth I. Rov-I 103 

RiichnuT. Nancy— II 108. 172. 197 

Rumocki. Kathleen— III 117 

Rundquist, Sandra -I 103. 154, 197 

Rupnow, Rolxrri— III 119 

Rusch. John-I 103 

Rush. Jcannie-II 112, 169, 206. 208 

Rust. Pat— IV 207 

Ryback, David— IV 59 

Rybak, Jill — II lis 

Rum. Ed-Ill 117 

R\un. Robert-Il 111 



SABOL, JOHN -95. 126 

Sal k.i a. Roger— 91 

Sobotta, Rtuh— 1\' 60 

Sacharski, John-Ill 117. 186 

Sat hs. Paul— 1 112 

Sachse, Roberta—] 104, ls» 

SALYER. GUY-65 

SALYER, 'EANNE-44 

SAMPSON. JACK-76 

Sam/. Paul-I 105 

Sandahl, Mike- 1 IOI 

Sandvig, Eugene— 5P. KM 

Sandvig. Paul— II 113, 204 

Sanger, Wayne— IV 60 

S.VMIKR. ROBERT D.-126. 17s 

SYTHI-.R. ROBERT T.-197. 19*1 

sai... LeRoy— D 119, 178 

Saunders. Toiu-H 113. 23*. 

Sautebin, Tom— III 118, 206, 20s. 210 

Savage. Perry-II 112. 179 

Sawyer, Clair— IV 71 

SawM-r. John— II 112 

Sawyer, Paul-Ill 117. 175, 202. 232 

Scapple. Riik-SP. 174 

Schaefer, Rolien-I 105 

Schaitel. Susan— II 93. 112. 169, 17'. 

Schallberg, Marlene-I 104 

Schamaun. Karen— II 112 

Scharf, Judy-lV 41, 206. 19 1 

Scharp, Norman— I 105 

Scheideckcr, Carol— I KM 

Schctt. Greg-I KM 

Schell. J an -I 105 

Scheltin. Barb-II 112 

SCHEMANSRY, GERALD-74, 76. 205 

Schendel. Vivian— III 117 

Schenkat. Sandra -I 104 

Scherer. Rosemary— I 104. 189 

Schiller, Fred -I 105 

Schiller. Mike- 1 1 182 

Schimak. Alan— I 105 

Schimek, Adrienne-U 112. 93 

Schipper, Mike— III 1 77 

Schlegel, Alice— II 112. 213 

Schlegel, Myra-IV GO. 171. 87. 197. 206. 208, 213 

Schlosscr. Ravgen— KM 

Schlottman. Carol-Ill US. 206 

Schluetcr. Jocl-III 119 

Schmid, Tom— IV 60 

Schmidt, Bernard— IV 71. 176, 179 

Schneeweis, Rolx-rt— I 104 

Schneider. Bill-Ill 117. 17.".. I7ii. 202 

Schneider, Dennis— 1 103 

Schneider. Eli/ -III 36. 117. 2(H). 212 

Schneider, LeRoy— IV 60 

Schnell, Robcrt-II 118. 191 

Schock. Sharon— II 112 

Schoenbcrger, Lam enie— 91 

Scholl, Virginia— I 10. r > 

Scholze, Lois-III 118 

Schon. Karl-I 104 

Schottmuller. Bruce— IV 60. 154 

Schrank. Holly-91, 206. 210 

Schreiber. Dulce— I 101 



Schroeder. Darlcnc— I 105 

Schrocder. Jane- 1 103, 189 

Schroeder. James— I 108 

Schroeder. Roger— II 112 

Schrocdl. Judy-I 105 

Schrocpfcr. John-11 112 

Schrum, John-I I 112. 179. ISO 

Schuerch, Betty-Il 112 

Schuette, Patricia-Ill lis. 182, 198 

Schtieupelz. Nancv-II 112. 197. 206 

Schukr. Mm on-Ill US. 189, 190 

Schullo. Linda-1 103 

Schulta, Robert — 176 

Schultz, Alfred— IV 177 

Schultz, Donald— IV 180 

Schultz, Joan— KM 

Schultz. Joanne— II 112 

Schultz, 'John— II lis. 204 

Schultz, Karen-Ill 41, 200, 208 

Schultz, Kaihrvn-IV 38. 41, 172 

Schultz, Rohert-lV 00. 204 

Scluilz. Arlvn-III 118 

SCHULZ, AUGUST-77 

Schulz, Kenneth— IV 60, 176 

Schumacher, Bev— 1 104 

Schuster, Diana-Ill 118, 191 

Schwab, Judy— 1 KM. is 1 

Schwann, Richard-U 112 

s t h wake. Ardella— II 112 

Schwaller. Tony-Ill 117. 173. 178, 150, KM) 

Schwartz, Kav-lll 1 17. 170, 171 

Schwartz, Lee— I 105 

S( Invar/. Anita— I KM 

St itven. Mania- 1 104 

Seal. in v, Cloiia — III 167. 173 

Seabury, James— 1 KM 

Seebandt, Claudean— 1 KM 

Seggelink, Fred-91, 229 

Seggelink, Pat-IV 41 

Sehmer, Theodore- II 112. 191. 2ns 

Seibert, Dick-Il 112 

Seiler, James— IV 71 

Sci.,. Davis-U 119 

seii/. Carolyn— II 112 

Seiy, Lois-II 112 

Scmmann. Carol— I 105 

Senor. Jake— 105 

Senn, Jan-U 112. 167. 197 

Seybold, Carolyn— 1 111. 169, 197 

Shanahan, John— IV 60, 17s 

Sharkus, Patrick-UJ 119, 203 

Sherry, Dan-1 KM. 223 

Shimon, Roger-II 112 

Shimomo. Larry-II 112. 236 

Shipman. Saudi a— 1 KM 

Shiroma, Masakirc— III 207 

Shoquist, Sand v— I 105 

Shukle. W. A. -9 1. 176. 183 

Sias. Dorothy-I KM 

SIEFERT, EDWIN— 76 

Sill. Marilvn-IV 60. 188. 206. 208. 210 

Si 111 and I. Pennv-1 105 

Sim met t. Merry— I KM 

Skau, Thomas— 1 KM 

Skinner. David— II 113 

Skoog. John-11 113 

Skouge. Susan-! I 112. 167. 1*2 

skull>orsiad. Steward— I 104 

Slane. Robcn-IV (K>, 174 

Slanovich, Janci-1 104, -'II 

Small. Riia-II 112 

Smasal. Maviiu— III 119 

Smedstad, Randall-IV 16. 71. 175. 20S 

Smtrlucr. Joan-II 108, 172 

Smerchek, Eileen— 1 KM 

Smerda. John-I I 112 

Smet, Janice— IV 41. 167. 200. 213 

Sunt. William — III 117. 213 

Smith. Bruce- 1 1 112. 179 

sAll I H, BENITA-65 

Smith. Dave-60 

Smith. Daniel-Ill 171. 212. 232 

Smith. David-Ill 119. 203 

Smith. David-I 177. 205 

Smith. David-118 

Smith, Jim-II 111 

Smith, Jeff— I 105 

Smith. Kathryn— III 117 

Smith. I .-una hit- 11 1 12 



245 



Smith. Murk— HI US. 197 

Smith. Mike-I lot. 1S5 

Smith. Mike- 105 

Smith. Patrick— II 112 

Smith, Robert -1 104, 231 

Smith. Roger—I 105 

Smith. Roy— 1 KM 

Snook, Barb— D [12 

SnowBerry, Russell— 1 104 

Soholcski. Leon— 105 

Soderberg, Dennis-SP. 182, 188 

SODERBERG, GEORGE 76, 77 

Soga, Hitoshi-SP. 207 

Solverson, Janet— HI IIS 

SOMMERS, WES1 l-A S.-76 

Sonnabend, Gerald— 1 km. 189 

Soppeland, Wayne- IV 60, IT). 204, 206 

Sorensen, Marilyn— 1 KM 

Sorenson, Rose—] 112 2H 

Sorenson, lenv— ill lis. 174 

Sowa, Marilyn— II] 117 

SPARGER, MAX R.— 126, 222, 223, 284, 23S 

Spath, Saiuha-IV 41. 168 

SPEIDEL, PAUL— 76 

SPINTI. ROBERT— 77, 67, 204, 209 

SPRATT, BESSIE-44 

Sprecher, Jean— III lis. 170, ls-i. 201, 206, 213 

Springer, James— II 113 

Srail, Dave— 235 

Srivicharn, Nakorn— 27, 207 

Stair. Fred— IV 60. 182, 212 

Siangcl. Paul— I KM 

Stanley, Victoria— I KM 

Stapleton, Kathy— ] KM 

Stark. Robert— TV 60, 171 

Stessen, Richard— 1 1 05 

Stauffer, Paul— II 112 

Steadman, James— I 105, 189, 191, 154 

Steele, Mary—] 105 

Stegeman, Linda— I KM 

Steinbach, Robert— I 101 

Steinberger, Sandy— 1 104 

Steinke, Barb-iv'60, 170. 206. 214. 210 

Stella, Mikc—II 179 

StellingS, Diane— I 105 

Stelter, Richard— III 177, 49 

Stelzer, Jane— ID 61 

Stemmann, Eugene— I 104 

Stenseth, Paul— II 111' 

Stephan, Karen— I 101. 197 

Stevens, Allen—] 104 

M 1 WART, JOHN R.-127 

Stewart, Susan— I K»! 

Stillman, Karl— IV 61 

Stimuli 1. Susan-H 111. 197, 215 

Stock, Emil-JU 119 

Stoddard, Richard-ID 117 

Stolen, Heather— I 105 

Stolp, Sandra— IV 194, 61, 168 

Stolpa, Florence— II ill 

Stolzel, 1). R.-91 

Storm, Jeanne— I 112. 206, 207, 213 

Stadtman, Dave— I 101 

Stratum, Charles— I I IS 

Strehlo, Tom-ii 223 

Streif, John— IV 174, 184 

Stremer, Marilyn— II 112 

Stress, Laurence— III 119 

Stoadman, fames— 154 

Stroede, lorn— I 104 

Slrohbusih, Mark-Ill 115. 179. 138 

Stroup, Tom— IV 61, 179, 186 

Strube, Kathleen— II 112 

Stupak, Frank-SP. 104 

Sane. Nora -I KM. 181> 

Suckow, Dennis— III lis 

Sueda, Wayne— 1 loi 

Suhrke, Virginia— HI 117. 206 

Su ml berg, Connie— 1 104 

Sund, Hunt— II 112 

Sundstrom, Rick— IV 61, 180 

Sutliff, Vlarv-H 112 

Swalve, Llovd-1 105 

Swan. Sharon-Ill 119 

Swan. Terry— 105 

Swanson, Dennis— II 112 

SWANSON, ROBER1 S.-72 

Swecnc*. leieme III 117. 171 

Swenson. (..n\— II 112 



Svsl.uk. Sandra— I 1 12 
Sylvester, Canute— IV 61 
Synnott, ( aroKn II 1 12. JS9 
Szpak, Martin— II 112. 182 



197 



Tallier, Anne-I 105, 189, 211 

ranck, David-Ill lis 
Tappe, Gale— III 118, 232 
Tatah, Simon— SP. 207. 2«>s 
Tate, David— 1 105 
Taurine, Robert— TV 61 

I av< j, William—] 105 
Tavlm, Carola-II 112. Kit*. 

raylor, Jam— I 105, 184 

raylor, Karen— IV <;i 

lav lot. Susan—I in*. 

raymaz, Haydar— 91, 207 

Teeters, Ken-Il 112. 211 

Tehenuepe. Kris-Il 112. 191, 208, 214 

Tell. Rtidv-I 106, 185, 208 

renhaken, Larry— IV 62, 177. 1S3 
Tennies, Mary— II 112 
Tesolowski, Dennis— II 112 
Tetah, Simon— 211 

TeutelKrg. I.ester-1 105. 226 

I hid. Jitcluh— [1 112 
Thiel, Leon-Il 117, 203 
Thieie, Harold-Il 113. 231 
Thomas, lames— 1 106, 18! 

I hmnas. Terry— I 105 

I hitmpMin. Kay—] 105 

I hiinijwm. Krjsta — I 105 
Thompson. Ecroy— I 105 
Thompson. Mike— II 226, 22!' 
Thompson, Richard—] 105 
Thompson, Thomas— II 112, 203 
Thoiklvn. Mark-Ill ll!». 191 

I horpc. ( arol-IV 41, 197, 198, 200 
Thurnaii. Margaret— II 112 
Thurston. Tom— II 117 
Tichy, Elvina— II] 117. 172. 184 

I kid. Catherine III II!' 

lict/. Bruce— I 105 

I iti/. Gerald-Hi 117. 175 

Fillotson, Roberta— IV 62, 171. 172. 206 
Timlin. Thomas— I 105 
Timmerman, Marian— I 105. 189, 191. 213 

I inininv ( anil— I 105 
Timper, Hans— III lis 

ripple, Susanne— II 112 
Tobin, Adriana— TV 62 
Tobin. Gerald— TV 62 
Tobin. Kathleen— 1 K>:>. 

I ODD. RITA -44. 69 
Tole, Judy-Il 119, 182 
Tointer. Ruth— I 105 
Tonn, lack-TJ 112. 182 
Tourville, Brian— I 105 

lotnvillc. IVrucc— I 105, 
Trainor, William— TV 62 

I ravers, Mary— II US 

J rink I. Frank -I 105 

rriplett, Cheryl-Il 112. 192 

I ripp, Phylis— TV 62, 206, 212 

I roeller. Ralph 91 

l'Rl'DKEE. DENNIS C.-126 

1 KIT I INGER, GLADYS— 42 

Irumpv. Rebecca— I 105. 1S2 

Tubbs. Miriam— III lis, 207, 2ns. 213 

Turner. John— 1 19 

Twesme, Tom-TV 62, 57, 87, 175. 176, 193. 208 

Tygum, Keith-1 (is. lot; 

Iv river. Man IV 62. 167. 171 



V 



Uher, Arthur-TV 186 

Underbill, Lloyd-Il 112. 204. 291. 213 

Urso, ken — I 105 

Utech, Karen— TV II 



IS5 



IS" 



Valiska, James— I 106, 223 

Valitchka, Francis— III 211 

Van Amber. George— I 106 

Van XiiiIkt. Janet— III 119. 168 

Van c amp, Mary— 1 106 

VANl-.K. ALYCE— 127 

Van De Hc-v. Sandra-Ill IIS. 211 

Van Den Heiivcl. Bev— 1 106 

Vander Schaaf. Randv-lII 119. 17s 

Van F.pps. Jim-II Ml. 180, 182 

Van Heel. Donald-I 106 

Van Ma ire. Janice-III 118. 168. 182 

VAN NESS. HAZEL— 44, 201 

Van Oudenhove. Steve— 1 106 

Van Roovcn. Ronald-H 179. 13S 

Vavra. Eugene— IV "-'. 2:i<; 

Vertt, Robert- 1 106 

Vickman, Peter— 1 Km; 

VIENS, BETTY— 44, 201 

Vicr. James-I\' 180 

Virlee. Mikc—II 113 

Vogt. Craig- III 118. 204 

Voigtschild, Gerald— 1 106, 191 

Von Ende, Jeanette— 1 km;, isi 

Von ihl. Karen—] KHi 

Voss. Dawn-Il 113. 197 

Voss, Julie— II 113 

Vrabel. Marda-U 139, 160 

Vrana, Jean— TV 62, 214, 209 

\ rieze, Eldon— 1 km; 

Vukich, George- 1 106. 195 



W 



W acker. Kathlecn-II 113 

Wagner. Betty— I 106 

Wagner. Myron— IV 62 

Wagner, Sandra— IV 62 

Waidelich. Ruth Ann-TV 40, 62. 78, 172. 206. 214 

\\ VI c.l \n\( II. DAVID 127 

Walker. Barbara— TV 62, 167, 171. 182, 206 

WALL, (.. S.-65 

Wallgren. Chris-Ill 117. 172. 173. 201 

Wang, Minitseni— SP. 207 

Ward. Margaret-III 119. 167. 114. 201 

Wardlaw, Casey- 106 

Warren, Oeorge— III 118 

Wan en. |ame — IV (i.'i 

Warren. R»l>eri-II 113 

Warrington. Jim I 106. 

Waskow, John-Ill 116 

Waters, Henry— II 151, 

Wat lets, Kay— II 111 

Way, William— TV 177. 1st; 

Weatherhead, Howard-SP. Km; 

Weaver, Dennis— 178 

Weaver. June-Ill 117. 212 

Weber, Gary-TV 63 

Weber. Jean- II 113. 169 

Weber. Lawrence— D 119, 211 

Weckworth, Tom— II los, 17s. r»7 

Wegner, Lois— II 113 

Wegner, Riuh-I 106 

Wegner, Shirley-Ill US. 182 

Wcideman. Jan-Ill ll!» 

Weidner, Larry— 1 106 

Weinberger, Richard— 1 106 

Wetngart, Robert— I 106 

Weiser, William-Ill US 

Weiss. Jack-Ill II!'. 175. 176. 193 

Wrivi. Jill-Ill 169. 173, i:;s 

Weiss. Judy -1 1 1 US. 171. 214. 2(M.. 

Weisser, Wayne— 1 106 

Welfel. Chervl-I 106 

Welbtein. Elaine— TV 63 

Webb. Mike-1 KMi 

Wendorf, Edward— I 106 

Wendorff. Gary-IV 63. 173, ISO 

Wending. Tim— I 106 

Wen/ lei. Diane— TV 63, 167. 181, 191. 213 

Werley, Paul— TV 177 

Wermersen, Rick-1 KMi 

Wert. Jack-Ill 118 



223 
186. 223. 235. 236 



209 



246 



Wesolek, joint — II [IS, 232, 285 
West. Patricia—] 100. 211 
Westphal, Carolyn— III 169. 2(Hi 
Westphal, < laudia— III 119. 169 
Wheeler, David— IV 63, |7<;. 180, *: 
Wheeler, Htighie— III 119 
Wheeler, Sandra— IV 41. 87, 2(H>. 220 
Hhiie. Km Ilk- 1 1 109. 172 
White. Maik-IH I lil. air, 
White. Susan -I 10". 

While. Sally— 1 too 

White, Willie- II 228, 286, 276 

Whitmore, David— III 119, 197, 205, 199 

Whitnall, Brenda— 1 I (Hi 

WHYDOTSKI, LLOYD-77, 191 

Whyte. Jill-Ill 119 

WiikiiKin. IKan-II 113 

Widder. (ireuhen-l KHi 

Wiebvrdink. Jo;m-II IIS. 169, 206 

Wied, Donald I 106 

Wtedmeyer, Ren— I] 198. 178. 1S2. 185, 149 

WIEHE, THEODORE— 77, 203 

\\ [GEN, RAY V.-29 

Uilker. Allan-1 106 

Willard, Bradley— 1 I (Mi 

Williams. Diane- 1 106 

Williams. David-II IIS. 191 

Williamson, Elaine— IV 63, 155, 181, 206, 214 

Williams. Haven— 91, 174. [85 

Williams. Marvin— IV 63 

Williams. Marlene- II 113 

WILLIAMS, MARY K.-127, 172. 173 

Willkomm, William— 1 [06 



Wilson, John-I 1(H) 

Winkel, Mardell-1 I (Hi 

Winterfeldt, Henry— IV 68, 82. 17"». 182, 197. 208 

Wirsing, Gloria— IV 63 

Wischoff, John— III 118. 177 

Witeck, James— III 117 

Withrow, Konaltl-I 106 

Witt, Marilyn— IV 41 

Wittstock, Nancy— III 119, 172 

Wohlfeil, Lois -IV 63 

Wojtkiewicz, Jeremy— III lis 

WOl.l). RICHARD I..-76 

Wc.H. Raymond— II 118, 1 7.1 

Wolfe. Teresa— 1 106 

Wolosz, Leanne— I KMi. [84 

Wolslegel, David— 91, 174. 210 

WOOD. SAMUEL K.-I27 

Worm. Anita— III 1 1".. 16 

w.ii nut. Dorothy— IV 63, 172. 173 

Wortock, Robert— IV 71 

Wrasse, Joyce— I 106 

Wray, Walter—] kh; 

Wroblewski— II 177 

Win/. Rnsstll-III 119. 178, ISO 



Yaginnnia. \jnmi III I 19. 1S2. litis 

Yamashita, Harry—] KHi 
Ycasl. (.arv-II 118 
Yoslmla. I)an-IV 63 



Yoshikaua. Winone— I I (Mi 
Yost, Charles— III 119 
Youderian, James— I I (Hi 
Young, Denver—] 106 
Young. Harriet— I I (Mi 
Young, Jane— II 113 
Yoimgquisi. John— III IIS. I T i 
Youngquist, Jim— I 106 
Yount, George—] 106, 228 
Yunk. Jtnlilh-I 106 



Zaborowski, lom-l 106 
Zailyk. Steve— II 113 
/.ik. Sandra—I KHi 
Zardcn, Tom— 178 
Zaremba, Alan- II I [3, 1 7 ."» 
Zawistowski (O'Leary), Joan— 63 
Annan. Joan— D 113. 167 
Zibell, Marlene— HI 169 
Ziebell, Jtidv-ll 113 

Ziebell, Kaila-l KHi 

Ziegler, Joyce— IV 41, 169, 171. 173. 87, 215 

/iti.ii.is. \rlene- II 113. 208 

Zielinski, Mark-SP. KHi 

ZIEMANN, NORMAN (.-127. 17*. 

Zimbelman, Gary— I 106 

/imdais. Jeanne— I 106 

Zuelzka, James- III IIS. 186. 204. 207 

/mi kin. John-IV 186. 87. 232 



217 



IN RETROSPECT 



through the efforts of many, 



The making of a yearbook is a long, tedious job involving many 
people — the dozens of students on Stout's campus who generously con- 
tributed their time and talents, the staft advisors, and the business iirm« 
who carried on the production. At this time the editor wishes to thank 
everyone who participated in the development of this annual and to give 
special recognition to the following people: David P. Barnard, general 
advisor and Robert T. Sather, literary advisor, for their guidance and as- 
sistance: Karen Nielsen, associate editor. Carol Thorpe, literals editor, 
and Dave Whitmore, production editor, for the many hours and infinite 
patience they contributed to the organization of this book; Sharon Swan 
and the Stout Art Department, for their contributions to the design and 
artwork; Ed Gabrilse, Steve Krohn, and Paul Holm for all candid photog- 
raphy: Russell Studios, Menonionic, Wisconsin, loi the group photography: 
Worzalla Publishing Gmipam. Stevens Point. Wisconsin: Bureau of Kn 
graving, Minneapolis. Minnesota: the S. R. Smith Cover Company, Chicago, 
Illinois: and National Book Binding Company. Stevens Point. Wisconsin. 

The efforts of each of the above, whether great or small, were combined 
to produce- this, the I <>(>."» TOW'KR, lor you. May this book truly serve as 
a reflection ol your activities and interests at Stoui State I'niversiu chninu 
the m hool term ol I <*lM ().">. 

Donna In man 



248